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VOL. VIINO. IJARRE, VT., MONDAY, 3 LAY 4, 1003. PRICE, ONE CENT. THE DAI JLY GOOD WORK BY RELIANCE Cup Defender Shows Up Well in a Blow DIDN'T MIND SPLASHING Constitution Avoided Race in Trial Off Glen Cove, N. Y.. . Saturday. New Rochelle, N. Y., May 4. Al though plainly invited by O. Oliver Ise lin and the Kellance, the Constitution, last year's unsuccessful candidate for the choice of dofending the America'! cup, refused a brush with her new and speedy rival on the lattcr'a latest trial Mr. Iselin had taken the Reliance across the sound to Glen Cove, where the Constitution lay at anchor, to coax the older boat out for a test of speed, and must have been much disappointed at the failure. The Reliance had been lying at an chor in Glen Cove after a morning spin down the sound and back. She was got under way and started off along the Long Island shore seven miles to the eastward. There was a twelve knot wind from tha south and a smooth sea, ideal con ditions. The Constitution remained at the cove with her mainsail up and head sails in stops until the Reliance was half way back. Then the Belmont boat began to jog back and forth off the cove under mainsail and two head sails. The Reliance was carrying three lower sails and a working topsail and was plainly hurrying back like a thor oughbred willing and anxious for a race. Ttaejr Alipenred to Be Itarlna. When she met the Constitution, she was promptly put about, and beam and beam they, started on a reach and what looked to be the first chance to com pare the relative merits of the two craft. They ran abeam of each other half a mile or more apart for only half a min ute when just as it was beginning to look as though the extra canvas of the newer boat was drawing her away from the older one the Constitution came about aud beaded back toward the cove. The Reliance was kept on her course for a short distance and then squared away for home. In half an hour she had crossed the sound, carrying her spinnaker most of the way, and came to her anchorage. 'The now boat left her moorings here for the first spin of the day in a snappy easterly breeze that flecked the sound with whltecaps and, with an ebb tide running out against it, kicked up a Ihort, sharp chop. It was a rougher lea than any in which she had yet been tested and gave an opportunity to show what might be expected of her long bow overhang in a choppy sea. It splashed considerably, but did not stop her in the least. Once clear of Echo bay, the easterly breeze laid her down to her sailing lines, and she went off to windward down the sound at a fast clip. In three long legs and forty-five minutes of sail ing, in which she seemed fJ'ttiug about the sound like a tall ghost, she covered nine miles of windward work. Then she kept off and ran up to Glen Cove to coax the Constitution to give her a brush. Tnrlitneii For K.nllh flmnnfl l"e. A new steamer to be propelled by steam turbines was recently launched nt Dumbarton, Scotland, from the yard of Messrs. Denny Bros, for the cross channel service of the South eastern and Chatham railway, says Nature. The new vessel Is of the same type, though' larger, as the vessels which have been successful on the Clyde. The machinery will consist of Parson's turbines, three being fitted with three lines of shafting. In maneu vering the center shaft runs free, and the two side shafts then take the place of ordinary twin screws. The builders have undertaken that this vessel shall have an average sea speed of 21 knots, and it Is expected that the vessel will perform the voyage from Dover to Ca lais in forty-five to fifty minutes. Duane Jnry DUaicreea. Dedham, Mass., May 4. A jury In the case of .lames C, Duane, charged with manslaughter in causing tin uoath of his father-in-law, John I.ehne ican, by shooting, today reported a dis , agreement. It is understood that th jury stood 8 to 4 In favor of acquittal Thev were out more than sUteei hours. Front Hlle1tM Fnrm Product. Hooslek Falls, N. Y., May 4.-Severe frost has caused heavy losses to all crops in this vicinity. The mercury fell to 20 degrees. Early vegetables were killed, and blossoms on apple, pear and cherry trees wene wilted. lea formed oearly half an inch thick. MACHINISTS' STRIKE STILL UNSETTLED Hitch is on Number of Machine One Man Shall Operate in Shop. The difficulties between thb members of the Machinist's union and their employers are still unsettled. An entire bill ol prices has been agreed upon, but there is one point on which there Is a disagreement. That is on the number of machines one man shall operate. On this point the men are willing that their employers shall double up on four machines, the kinds of machines to be stipulated, with one man on each ef the other machines providing there are any; or that one man shall run one machine and go on the bench. On this point the employers want one man to run one or more machines as the foreman may direct. The men withdraw from their original demand of $2.10 a day minimum and are willing to take $2. The other parts acreed upon but not signed are, the shops shall be unionized. A nine hour day shall constitute a day's work, for overtime, time and a quarter from five to nine In the evening, time and a half after nine, double time for Sundays and time and a half for holidays. All grievances to be submitted to arbi tration. No discrimination on griev ance committees. A five cent increase for all journeymen. Apprentices to serve four years, one for shop and one ex tra for every five men. No helper or handi man to be advanced to the detriment of machinists or apprentices. The agreement to run for one year. JUMPED INTO CISTERN. Burlington Inmate at I'oor Form Commit . ted Suicide. Burlington, May 3. An unfortunate af fair occurred at the poor farm Saturday, when one of the Inmates, Frances Atet calf, committed suicide by throwing her self into a cistern near the house. Miss Metcalf's mind has been in an unsettled state for some time and her actions have been watched more or less closely. The first the attendants knew of the act was when another of the inmates calmly an nounced that a woiyan had jumped into the cistern and something had better be done about it. The body was Immediate ly removed but life was extinct. The cis tern was about six feet in death.having at the bottom about three feet ot water. STUDENT'S BODY FOUND. Voting Kmneroo of Dartmouth mi Drowned a Few Weeks Ago, White River Junction, May 2. The body of young Kennerson, one of the two Dartmouth students drowned lu the Con necticut river a few Sundays ago, was found this morning in an eddy near the lower falls at Wilder by E. C. Gilbertson of the Jnnctiou. who was returning from Wilder. Infoimation was sent toi Dart mouth and the body was identified. FROM THE OVERSEER. I II, Thura'on Make Statement Concern ing a Case. Editor Times: Those poor starving children discovered by a woman who pays taxes, and trotted out forthe edification of the publie In your Issue of Saturday. Now, ait. Junior, u it wm not tie asking too much, will you please print the following list ot supplies furnished this family for their use in the month of April? March .iO -1 sack flour, 1-2 bushel nota- toes, ,1 lbs. lard, 3 lbs. sugar, 1 lb. butter, 2 qts. beans, t package Maearona. 12 eggs, 4 lbs. beef, 2 IDs. fresh fish, 1-2 lb. tea, 1 lb. soda, 1 box crackers, 1 bag salt, 2."e worm soap, . April ( 1-4 bushel potatoes, 1 lb. but ter, 5 lbs. sugar, 12 eggs, 4 lbs. beef, 1 package aiacaroua, o lbs. oat meal. 1 box crackers, 1 gallon kerosene oil. April 1 J 1-2 bushel potatoes. 51bs.suir- ar, 2 lbs. butter, 12 eggs, fi Us. beef, 2 packages aiacarona, z lbs. lresh fish, 1 gal lon ktrosene oil. April 20 1-2 bushel potatoes. 2 lbs but ter, 5 lbs. sugar, 4 lbs beef, 1-2 lb. tea, 3 lbs. prunes, 2 lbs. fresh fish, 1 package wheat, 12 eggs, I gallon kerosene oil. April 2 1 sack flour, 1-2 bushel pota toes, 5 lbs. sugar, 5 lbs. lard, 4 lbs. beef. 12 eegs, l package Maearona, 3 lbs. rice, 1 gallon kerosene oil, 1 box crackers. 2 lbs. fresh fish. 1 package cocoa, 3 lbs. prunes, 3J lbs. butter. ' 1 do not ask the woman that pays taxes to take my books for the truth of these supplies. If she will step into Sowden & Lyons' store 1 think they will vouch for the list. I will say these are not all o. the articles that have been requested by the head of the family, but In my judg ment they were all that were necessary, and perhaps ail that the woman who pays taxes would wish to help pay for. My books are open at all times for inspection by the proper authority and they show as expended on this family in the month of March $47.83, in the "month of April $44.72. As for the weak and debilitated condi tion of these children I will refer you to Dr. R. W. Newton, the attending physi cian. No doubt it is very serious for he has in the past three mouths run up the enormous bill of $2.00 in these eases. lint If his judgment is not that a good applica tion of soap and water to remove the ac cumulated superfluity from the outside of his patients would be more beneficial than any drugs he can tire into the inside of the same, I shall not consider him a suit able doctor to handle critical cises In the future. And now just a personal word to the woman that pays taxes, if you will make the city of Barre whole for what you have been helped as a pauper, I will return to you two fold every cent of taxes you ever paid into the city treasury, L. II. Thurs ton, Overseer of I'oor. Herd of Thirteen Deer Seen. Bethel, May 2. Thirteen deer were re cently seen lu the orchard on the R. E. Burnett farm. Among them were several handsome buck deer. This is only two miles from Bethel village. ROUTED THE INSURGENTS Killed 41 in Old Spanish Block House. FOUND VALUABLE PAPERS Among These Are Papers Tending to Implicate Filippinos Suspected of Disloyalty. Washington, May 4 The war department today received Information of the death of General San Miguel, the Ladrone scourge of Rizal province and the territory around Cavlte and Manila. Macabee's scouts came upon San Miguel and a party of out laws intrenched in an old Spanish block house near Caloocan. The Macabees charged the place and drove a hundred and sixty men into a jangle, after killing forty-one within the house. .San Miguel received three bullets. Lieut. Reese and ten scouts were wound ed. Many valuable papers were captured in the fort.among these being papers tend ing to implicate Filipinos who have long been suspected of disloyalty to the United States, , inoluding Mabini, who recently took the oath of allegiance and General Santos uow under arrest at Manila. KAISER WELCOMED. Popular Kiithuinnin For .Him Manifest in Rome. Rome, May 4. A. grand review in con nection with the Kaiser's visit was held this morning at Cehtocelle. Popular ac claim accorded the German emperor was most enthusiastic, especially on the re turn from the review when the applause continued al the way to Mte royal palace. ARRESTED FOR ESPIONAGE. Two French Officer Croed German Frontier with Camera, Berlin, May 4.- Two French officers who crossed the German frontier with cameras have been caaght protographing the frontier fortifications. They were ar rested on the charge of espionage. INSTANTLY KILLED. IVillliim Jackson of C'aftleton Crushed I n Wagon. Rutland, May 2. William Jackson, col ored, a well known resident of Castleton. was instantly killed between this city and West Rutland this morning. He started to drive a load of wood from Castleton to this city. He stopped at a West Rutland saloon and drank heavily and after pro ceeding a short distance fell from his load and rolled under his wagon far enough so that the heavy wheels passed over his head crushing his skull beyond recog nition. Jackson was unmarried. The funeral will be held tomorrow afternoon. QUIET IN RUTLAND." Police Say That Sunday Was Quietest Day in Yearn. Rutland, May 4. Yesterday was the first Sunday since the bars w ere opened in this city and it was a very quiet day. No drunks were seen on the street although liquor was being sold to guests at both hotels. There were four, drunks, three men and a woman arrested Saturday af ternoon. The police officers state that yes terdry was the quietest day which they have known for a number of years. Plans are being made to open a cafe' and restaurant at the Hotel Bardwell in a few weeks. QUARANTINE REMOVED. Senator Proctor Wire That Cattle May He Shipped Out of the Slate. Rutland, Mav 2. Dan I). Burditt, pres ident of the Rutland County Agricultural Society, has received a telegram from Sen ator Kediield Proctor, at Washington, to the effect that the quarantine which has been on Vermont cattle has been removed. Cattle may now be sent out of the state. This Is the result of strenuous work on the part of Sir. Burditt. The quarantine was on account of the foot and mouth dis ease. ' BROWN ACQUITTED. Montpeller Man Tried For Keeping Liquor to Sell. , Montpelier, May 4, George Brown was this morning acquitted of the charge of keeping with intmitto sell, In city court. Brown was arrested in connection with a recent raid on Douglass' pool room. James Houlihan of Barre, a veteran of two battles lu the Spanish-American war and a friend of Lieut. Hobson, pleaded guilty to intoxication in city court and was sentenced to ten days. Houlihan is from Barre. Little Interest in Old Horns Week. Montpeller, May 3. The annual meet ing of the Montpelier Ola Home Week as sociation, called for Saturday evening at the Capital Savings bank, was adjourned for one week because of the small attend ance ot members. Little Interest has thus far been shown in getting np a cele bration this year, and as no one seems to care to take a laboring oar It is probable Old Home Week will cot be publicly ob served at Montpelier this year. GODDARD DEFEATED Norwich Won Opening Game. WAS CLOSE THROUGHOUT Score Was II to 10 Goddard Show ed Up Well in Field But Batted Weakly. The Goddard Seminary base ball team opened its season on the home campus Saturday afternoon by a game with Nor wich university, in which the Norwich team was victorious by the close score of 11 to 10. There was a good sized and very enthu siastic crowd present to witness the game, which was exceedingly interesting from start to linish, except for some loose play ing at times by both teams. Goddard played a very encouraging game for the first one of the season, al though a good many errors were made, several of which were made from lack of coaching, which emphasizes the fact that the team ought to have had a coach at the beginning of their praetice. Lewis, the new pitcher for Goddard, pitched a fair game and although fifteen hits were made off him he managed to keep them scattered most of the time, so that they were not very .effective. Most of Norwich's runs were made on errors by Goddard's infield, Buchanan behind the bat played an excellent game, allowing only one man to steal second during the game. t'mpire Frank Brown called the game at !!.:0 and the home team toook the field and Norwich went out on a strike out and two assists to first. Berry came to the bat for the Seminary and sent a hot grounder to third who fum bled. Buchanan went out on a hit to pitcher and Berry got second. Fraser struck out. Seaver made a safe hit and Berry went to third, coming in later on a passed ball by catcher. Grant went out on a hit to pitcher. Score 1 to 0. ! Second inning. Chase got first on a safe bit but was put out trying to steal second. Norwich made three safe hits In this inning but failed to score. Lewis struck out the third man with the bases full. Smith and Murray both struck out aud f iiildardlhea madt; tore- runs. But ler, the next man up, hit to third who fumbled. Butler stole second and third. Lewis got lirst on balls and Butler scored on a fumbled throw to third and Lewis went to third. Berry hit to short who fumbled and Lew is scored.' Buchanan hit to short stop who again fumbled and Ber ry got second and scored on, Fraser's fumbled hit to first and Fraser weut sec ond. Seaver went out on a hit to second. Norwich made five errors in this inning. Score 4 to 0. lu the third inning N. U. made one score, third and second being covered with two men out, ahit brought in Wash burn from third and the next man was out on a hit to Berry. Goddard failed to score. Score 4 to 1. Fourth inning, t'olumbe got lirst on a hit and third on Calderwood's two bag cer over left field fence, arid scoring on a fly to center field which was caught. Steele out on foul fly to Grant. Wash burn made a home run over right field and Calderwood scored. A strike out closed the inning. Goddard did not score. Score 4 to 4. , Fifth inuing. Norwich made two more scores on well placed hits and Morris forced In a run for Goddard. Score 5 to 0. Sixth inning. N. V. made one more score and Goddard failed Seventh inning. Chase scored for N. U. aud Smith and Murray each made a score for Goddard. Score 7 to is. Eighth inning. Howard got second on a hit to Smith. Next man struck out. Howard came in on an error by Fraser and the side was retired. Berry struck out. Buchanan got first on a hit to short, w ho threw wild to first. Fraser made a three bagger over right fielder's head and Buchanan scored. Fraser eame in on Seaver's sacrifice and tied the score for the second time during the game. Grant hit to center field who fumbled. Grant got second on Smith's hit to the left field er who fumbled and Grant scored. Mur ray went out on a hit to third. Ninth inning. Score 10 to 9. N. U. made two scores on a long drive over right field aud Goddard went out in one, two, three order. X. I'. K. B Il, P.O. A. E. Washburn, r f, 2 2 0 0 1 Newell, if, 0 0 10 1 Morris, p, Capt. 0 1 2 5 1 Chase, c, 1 2 0 4 1 Thompson, 2b, 2 13 3 1 Colombe, lb, - i ll o I Calderwood, s s, 2 2 12 3 Howard, :ib, 1 .'! 0 1 2 Steele, of, 110 0 0 Total, G. S. Berry, 2b, Buchanan, c, Fraser, lb, Seaver, s s, Grant, 3b, Smith, e f, Murray, c f, Butler, 2b, Lewis, p, Total, Score by Innings: 11 l.'i 27 15 11 R. B.H. P.O. a. i;. 2 0 1 4 0 2 0 d 8 0 1 2 13 0 1 0 2 2 3 3 1.13 2 1 1 0 2 0 0 1 2 0 0 0 1 2 0 0 0 1 0 0 5 0 ;0 9 27 17 5 !N. U. G. S. 0 0 1 3 2 1 1 1 211 1300102 5 010 Seminary Heat Insurance Co. Montpelier, May 3. The base ball sea son opened in Montpelier yesterday with a game between teams from Montpelier Sem inary and the -National Life Insurance company, played on the Seminary campus The attendance was small owing to the cool weather and the game was too one sided to be interesting. The Seminary team won by a score of 2.j to 5. The Sem inary will play three games away from home this week. LEAGUE BASE BALL Nearly 30,000 People Saw (lame In Chira ffo Yedterday. Yesterday's National league scores: At Chicago, Pittsburg 3, Chicago 2, (11 innings). At Cincinnati, Cincinnati 7, St. Louis 2. Saturday's National League scores: Boston 5, New Vork 2. Philadelphia 4, Brooklyn 0. Chicago 10, Pittsburg 5. Cincinnati 8, St. Louis 3. National League Standing. Won. tost. Pi t. Won. tost. Tot. New York 9 4 .H'l Brooklyn 6 7 .WJ 1 ittHlmrjr 10 5 .i17 I St. Iaiuis 6 9 .-Mi 'hii ;K 8 6 .571 1 Cincinnati 5 9 .;i"7 Uoslou S 7 JW3 1 Pliilad'ohaS 10 .333 Yesterday's American League scores: At St. Louis, St. Louis 8, Detroit 1. At Chicago, Chicago 6, Cleveland 3. Saturday's American League scores: Philadelphia 3, Boston 0. -Washington 4, New York 3. Chicago 10, Cleveland 0. Detroit 5, St. Louis 1. Amerle&n TiitroA KtiiiiillfMv. Won. Lost. Tet won. tout. Pet. W:udi''n 5 6 .rot Boston 5 7 .417 St. Louis 3 5 ..'(7" Cleveland 2 6 Detroit 6 3 .ft;7 t liieao e 3 .! :7 l'liila. 7 5 .5S3 New Vork 5 5 .000 Saturday's College Scores. Harvard 4, Williams 2. Yale 4, Pennsylvania 2. Cornell 10, Princeton 3. Dartmouth 15, Wesleyan 0. Brown 3, Vermont 0. JONES BROS. TO BUILD A LARGE ADDITION New Stone Shed Will Be 192 Feet Long and 40 Feet Wide, to tJ Be Erected at Once. Jones Bros., granite nianufaturers, lo cated at North Barre, have just awarded a contract to C, L. liugbee, contractor, to erect a stone shed in addition to their large shed. The building will be 102 feet long and 40 feet wide. It will be of straight type and will be located just north of their present plant. 1 he present plant is considered to be the largest one used In connection with the granite cutting industry. Jones Bros, employ about 120 men now and the addi tion will give accommodation for nearly 100 more. Mr. Bugbee aspects to begin workat once. FARM BUILDINGS BURNED. Frank Downing oi Wafliinjjtoa Loges, Hut Ha Inuraiiee. Washington, May 4. The buildings of Frank Downing were burned to the ground yesterday afternoon. The fire was discov ered about 2 o'clock by the near neighbor, John Dewey. Mr. Downing built a fire in his kitchen stove and left the house to go to a neighbor who lived about half a mile away, and it is supposed the fire caught from the chimney as the fire was first seen near the chimney. Mr. Dewey worked hard and saved near ly all the furniture besides the wagons and two horses that were In the barn. Tha fire made a clean sweep backed by a high wind. An insurance was held by Mr. Downing that will cover a good share of the loss. FIRE AT "MONTPELIER. Gleaon House on IIiiMmril Street Dam aged MOO J. an -MRtit. Montpelier, May 4. A house on Hub bard street, owned by the Gleason estate, and occupied by Wesley Irwin, was con siderably damaged by fire last evening, the fire starting about the chimney in the ell. Mrs. Irwin, who is just recovering from typhoid fever, was taken from the house to the residence of a neighbor. The loss is $400 and the Insurance is 1,800. FIFE AT FA1RLEE. House of Airs. David Mclndoe Hurned Sat- urdav. Fairlee, May 3. The brick house own ed by Mrs. David Mclndoe was burned yesterdap afternoon, the fire starting on the roof, probably from a spark from the chimney. Within a week application for insurance on the house had been made. The tenant, Frank llolmos, was burned out of his home a few days ago only a short distance away. The loss is $2,000. Farm Buildings Burned. Bristol, May 8. The house and barn of G. D. Crowley, who lives about two miles norths of this village were totally de stroyed by fire today. The fire was dis covered about 10 o'clock this morning and originated In a pile of manure near the horse barn. Help was immediately sum moned but owing to the strong wind it was Impossible to control the blaze. The five stock and household furniture were all that was saved. The amount of loss is not given but the property was Insured for $4,000. , A Notable Celebration. Montpelier, May 4. There was a nota ble celebration at "the home of Mrs. Hattle Hall yesterday, when 14 of the children, grand children and great grand children of Mrs. Freelove Cutler gathered to. cele brate her 0 1st birthday. Arrested Por lutoxk-atlon. Fred Paruienter and William Bigelow were arrested by Chief Brown near the fork shop this morning for being drunk. They will be taken into court this after noon or eveuing. They were loaded iuto an express wagon and taken to jail. COMPROMISE AGREED TO City Will Pay Taxes on $9,500. TO TOWN OF BARRE Appraisal of Gty's Property ia the Town Settled For One Year Saturday Evening. The city and the towa of Barre have finally come together on an appraisal of the city's property in the town, an agree ment having been reached by the city council and the selectmen and listers of the town Saturday evening. By the com promise the city of Barre will pay taxes to the town on an appraisal of $9,500. At the same session of the city council W. F. Stevens resigned as fire alarm superintend ent and Henry Hodgdon was appointed by Mayor Jackson and unanauimously confirmed by the aldermen as his successor. All the members were present with the exception of Alderman Duffy. A peti tion for laying granite chips on South Main street was read aud referred to the street committee. A part of tha street is already covered with stone chips. The newly appointed patrolmen of the city presented a petition that they be equipped with uniforms, arms and other equipment by the city. It was rt'ferred to the mayor and the police committee to in vestigate and report back their recommend ations. H. E. Jeffords made application for a permit to hang a sign on central place aud a permit was granted. i hree resolutions were adopted, appro priating l-'loO to the surface sewer fund, $400 to the city court fund, and 100 to the dog account. Gn the application of George Burgess for a permit to erect an addition on Depot Square for a boiler and engine house, Al derman Kobius reported there was no ob jection to granting the permit and the per mit was granted, as was the application of the same person for a permit to use a steam engine and boiler at the same liga tion. The name of Henry Hodgdon was placed in nomination by mayor Jackson as super intendent of the fire alarm system to suc ceed W. F, Stevens and the appointment, was confirmed by a vote of 5 to 0. The matter of an agreement between the city and the town'of Barre on the ap praisal of the city's property la the towa was called up by Alderman Currier for the city and. Selectman Winch for the town. F:ach stated that it had interro gated its attorney. I he town was advised by its lawyer to settle if it can get a reasonable valuatiou. City Attorney Gordon had stated that. under the Newport decision, he considered the last offer made by the city as hiuh. Mr. H inert said that if the city's oiler was to be the same or lower than previous ly made It would be simply a waste of breath to talk . further. Mr, Which said 10,000 was their limit. After several attempts to get together, Alderman Currier, though the city would be willing to pay taxes on $0,000, to the town, and the selectmen of the town, after considering the proposition, reported that they would accept a list of 19,000. 1 he city council then took a formal vote on accepting the appraisal of fO.DOO and the council voted unanimously to do so, and Clem Mackay was authorized to make out an Inventory to that amount. Alderman Mckenzie moved that Sheplee fe Jones, the owners of the ruins on North Main street.be notified to remove the same as It was endangering the publio health, and if they didn't within ten days the city would do so at their expense. The motion was carried. Water Superintendent Campbell brouaht in a bill for the use of a team for three days. Alderman Currier then took un the mat ter of removing the ruins of tha fire at bheplee A. Jones and thought the matter should be referred to the board of health and that a recommendation should come from them. Alderman McKenzie then changed his motion that the board of health investigate and recommend the re moval of the ruins and the motion was carried. PARKHURST-COLVIN. Well-known Young I'eople Married Satur day Evening. Miss Tsabeth L., daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Alfred I'arkhnrstnf Hhtk tmrn ,..n united in marriage at 8 o'clock Saturday pvenincr to Frank fnlvin r.f tl.iu nit,, t,".. Bev J. A. Sherburn, at whose residence the ceremony was performed. The bride and crooui arA hoth won known aud popular young people la this uuv, aim are memoers ot iNeal Dow lodge, I. O. G. T. The croom is a cammitor k. trade and is a member of the carpenters' UUIOU. The newly married couple will board for the present at Mrs. Page's on Jefferson street. Socialists, Attention t A regular meeting of the local Barre, ot the Socialist party, will bo hrid In the Uheelock block, opposite Miles' hall, on Tuesday, May oth, at 7 p. m. Business ot Importance will come up, so let every comrade be present. A. Ironside, ("or Secy. '