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717' WES Jl DA VOL. VII NO. 81. BAB RE, VT., THURSDAY, JUNE 18, 1903. PRICE, ONE CENT. rr MAI DAILY EXPLOSION KILLED 14 And 13 Were Injured at Woolwich Today, FIVE BUILDINGS WRECKED Bodies of Victims Were Blown Into Atoms and Pieces Were Collected in Buckets. London, June 18. A terrific explosion occurred in the Lyddite factory at Wool wich this morning. Five buildings were completely wrecked. The report as to the number of casualties are conflicting, but the latest statement places the dead at H and the Injured at 13. Those who were killed were blown to atoms, the re mains being gathered up In buckets. The scenes about the wrecked building is pa thetic. MUST PUNISH REGISIDES. I!uKlttn OMUi.il Communication on Serri a Masgacre. St. Petersburg, June IS. An official communication was published this morn ing welcoming the accession of I'riuce Peter Karageorgeviteh to the throne, ex pressing the conviction that he will ktiow how to severely punish the regicides, whose misdeeds should not fall on the entire Ser vian race. It declares it would be danger our for the tranquility of Servia to leave unpunished the crime" of the military as sassins. ' MAXIMUM II. WON $20,000. American Jot-key Mclulyre Hade Winder Ht AOt Iiuce. . London, June IS. The race for the gold cup, valued at a thousand sovereigns, and with 3,000 sovereigns added, run at Ascot today in the presence of the King, Queen and a number of members of the royal fa mily, was won by I)e Bremond's Maxi mum 11. with Mclntyre, the American jockey, up. Lord DeWa'.den's Kising Glass was second and I.ord Cadogan's Llba third. BURIED IN RUINS. l our Persons Thought to lie I uiltr Col lopsetl litiihling. New York, June 18. The interior of a factory building at 4'. Bowery, collapsed this morning. The second and third Hoor, occupied bv the Lieetis Paper Box Manu facturing company, with about fifty of their employes, was carried into the cellar and buried in a mass of debris. Many scrambled out unaided but seven were se riously hurt. Four are missing and it is believed they are buried in the wreckage Sou of Veteran at Slows, ffl Stowe, June 17. About fifty delegates and visitors' from out of town arrived in Stowe on Tuesday to atted the state en cumpment of the Sons of Veterans and Ladies' Aid societies. The exercises be gan on Tuesday evening with a concert bv Stowe Military band at the Palisades Park. A large number of people attended the concert and were served with ice cream and cake at the Pavilion, after which the company adjourned to Love joy's hall, where a promenade and dance was held. NEW AIR SHIP. Stonier Spcr'i Model Claimed to Be One That Will llenlly Sail. Stanley Spencer, who sailed over London hist year, will make a remark aNe trial with his now uir ship from the Ranelagb club grounds July It says the New York World. The jour noy will not be dependent, upon perfect weather conditions, the great power ol this craft being suflieiont, it is calcu lated, to force It through winds which would stop smaller craft. It will hart twenty-four, horse power, while lasl year's air ship had only four horse power, Mr. Spencer says n storm might delay the start, but that ordi nary summer breeze will make littlt or no difference. The nlr ship when finished is to b( ninety feet long mid twenty-two feet broad in the widest part. Beneath a clsur shaped balloon will be suspend ed a bamboo framework carrying one or two passengers, a petroleum motor. a screw propeller ana a ruuuor. every thing will be worked from the car by an apparatus similar to the Bowden cycle brake. The maximum speed of the new air ship will be thirty miles an hour. That of hist year's was only ten miles. In the initial trip across Indon Mr. Spen cer will be alone. Quick Shirt Mnkinic. At Troy a linen shirt is made in six and a half minutes, the working of the buttonholes occupying one-quarter of a mtniuo. ' II uw Vegetable. A physician recommends housewives to wash raw vegetables in at least two waters and then expose them to the force of water running from a faucet In order to dislodge any germs that WILL NOT CHANGE NAME. :i- ial IHoree of Vermont 1'utl off the Matter. Rutland June 17. The annual conven tion of the Episcopal diocese of Vermont was held in this city today, the work be- ng largely of a routine nature. The ques- lon of changing the name of the church was taken up but no definite result was obtained. The matter of changing the church name was taken up this afternoon. A res olution wag introduced to the effect "that it is not deemed necessary to change the name of the eharch at present." This was lost by a non- concurrence of orders, the lay delegates favoring the resolution and the clergy opposing It. Another resolution was introduced pro iditig "While It is desirable to change the name of the church the convention does not deem it advisible at this time." The resolution was laid on the table. The afternoon was largely devoted to re ports and routine work. The report of the finance committee showed $240,000 in invested funds and everything in excellent condition. 't MUSICIANS SEEK DIVORCE. LI vet of Prof anil Mr II. O. Holdsmith liut Prouerl Attuned. lienuington, June 17. Bennington county court has been occupied the last two days with the divorce ease of Prof. It. O. Goldsmith, vs. Carrie Warren oldsmith. The case is closely contested by the respondent, who now resides in Boston. It is the most sensational divorce case tried in Bennington county for years. Both parties are prominent here and wide ly known in musical circles, and the out come of the suit is awaited with much in terest Mrs. Goldsmith has also filed an appli cation for divorce from her husband. A SECOND CLASS LICENSE. Flrt One Granted In Addition County Goe to Bristol. Bristol, June 17. Addison county now has a second class liquor license, the first permit of this kind under the new law having been granted to Daniel Layne. At the first heading on Mr. Lavne s ap plication no objections to the man were nude but four adjacent property owners opposed the grautingof the license. These property owners were given an exclusive opportunity to state their cases before the commissioners. At the close of the hear- ng the commissioners came to a unani mous decision In favor of granting the 11- ense. NEW ODD FELLOWS LODGE. Eighteen Charter Member at Newfane Grand Officer Present. Brattleboro, June 17 A lodge of Odd Fellows to be known as New-fane Lodge, No. 72. was instituted In Newfane lust night by Grand Master S. W. Reed, of Windsor, Grand Secretary Harry L. Parker of Bradford, was also present. Wantasthjuet lodge of Brattleboro confer red the decrees, sixty-six members being present. The new lodge has eighteen charter members. OPPOSE STATE DISPENSARY. Resolution Adopted at Fraukliu County VP. C, T. IT. Convention. sr Alhana .Tune IS. At the recent convention of the Franklin County W. C. T 1" roanliitinna u prft adrmted nnnosinff a state liuuor dispensary as follows: "That we win aiscourage any attempt to tusieu the dispensary system upon our state ami thus make it a partner In the liquor traf- ne." LEAGUE BASE BALL. llogton Nationals Lost Afternoou Game With Brooklyn. yesterday's National League scores: At Bostou, Brooklyn 14. Boston 0. At I'hiladelphia, New York 7, I'hiladel phia4. National League Standing. Won. Lost. Pet. I Won. Lost. Pet- New "York :io l.Y .701 Cincinnati VI 'Jj .C.79 Uoston 19 Pitt-shunr 3ti 17 Chicago ' 3 W S.U I Phila. 15 !W -SI Hrooklju '.'fl i'4 J5I0 St. Louis 13 as .--a Yesterday's American League scores At Boston, Boston ti, Cleveland 1. At New York, New York 1, Chicago 0. At Philadelphia, I'hiladelphia 11, St Louis 1. Amerirau League Standing. Won. Lost. ret. I Won. Lt. Pet Phila. 31 is .Ka 1 Chicago 'Jl 23 .4 Hoston '-'S 111 .W4 1 New ork-'l .4 Cleveland . 20 JS I rvtroit 20 2(1 .4:15 St. Louis 23 21 .523 WagU'lt'n H 32 M RELIC TO BE TOMBSTONE. Vetornn Ilium Ilowlder That Shielded Him at Gett -buri-. II. 1'. Patterson of Aurora, Ind., n veteran of the civil war, recently while on a visit to Gettysburg sin.veeded in lofatintr a hiria bowlder behind which he sought shelter during the furious at tacks of the Confederate troops on the exposed position of the Lniou Hank savs the Philadelphia Press. Mr, Patterson was so well pleased with his find that, notwithstanding Un fa ct that the rock weighed between six and eight tons, he purchased it from the Gulp estate ami Iiml it ship nod to his western homo, where he in tends to use it ns a monument to mark his grave after his death. Inventing. The "business of inventing" pays an average smaller profl than any other In the United States. Cblneae Cenaoa Making. In China the inhabitants are counted every year in a curious manner. The oldest master of every ten houses has to count the families and make a list, which is sent to the Imperial tax house. DISHONEST IN CONTRACTS Supt. of Money Order System Removed POST OFFICE SCANDAL Said to Have Favored a Company in Which His Son is An Em ployee. Washington, June 17. As a result of alleged indiscretion in matters pertaining to the award of contracts for printing the money order forms of the government, James T. Metcalfe, for many years su perintendent of the money order system of the postolliee department, today was re moved from ottiee by the post-master-gen-eral. A full investigation of the case will be made later. The dismissal is the result of acts of Mr. Metcalfe In opposition to the bid of Paul Herman of Rutherford, N. J., the lowest bidder by $4!', 000, and in favor of the next highest bidder, the Wynkoop Hallenbeck . Crawford company of New York, of which Mr. Metcalfe's son is an employe. GASOLENE SLOPPED OVER. (.'mixed a Slight Fire in a Burlington lloune. Burlington, June 17. An alarm was rung in this morning from box 22 at the oruer of North and North W iliard streets shortly before 10 o'clock. The blaze, what there was of it, was tn the house of Miss Laura C. Durfey at 210 North Willard treet. the lady of the house had lighted a gasoline stove in the kitchen, and it is thought the gasoline slopped over. At any rate the affair developed that sudden desire to burn up which all gasoline stoves have in common, and was in flames in an instant. The laddies from station three, being nearest, arrived first and carried the stove out of doors. The 'damage was slight. DEDICATION ARTHUR MEMORIAL, LIkelv to Take Place During- the Week Be ginning An;. 10. Ludlow, June 17. It is now very prob able that the dedication of the Chester A. Arthur monument at Fairfield will take place some time during the week of Au gust 10. Members of the Vermont asso ciation of Boston, which is to visit the east side of the state in a body that week, have expressed a desire that the dedica tion exercises be held when they can come across to be present at them, and. if the date will be acceptable to liobert T. Lin coln who Is to make the address, the change will probably be made. The ar rangements are in the charge of ex-Gov. Y. W. Stickney. JOB?; L. BACON MENTIONED. Windsor t'oiintr Muy Present Hit Name for Ooveruor in 11)04. White Liver Junction, June IS. The mention of State Treasurer John L. Ba con of this town as a possible candidate for governor at some time in the future appears to have favorably impressed the people of Windsor county. Some are in- iiunng. " by not place bun in the held next year instead of later'.'" SMALL POX IN BARTON LANDING. Thirty-Five Pupils in Grammar Eenart ment Kxpused, Barton Landing, June 18. There is a ease of small pox in the village and several have been exposed. At present there are about 20 honses quarantined as suspected, the patient, Hazel Merrion, having attend ed scnool wnen sick, exposing a.) pupus in the grammar department. EAST KONTPELIER. Mrs. Ira Wright has been called to Bar- net on account of her father being 111. Mrs. Frank LeBarron and son Robert were in Plainlield Tuesday. Wallace Clark and daughter Leno, came home from Wood Pond where they have been camping to attend the strawberry festival. The White Mountain train makes its first trip Monday, when the new time ta ble on the M. & W. goes into eilect. The 1.2:5 and 8.37 p. m. train w ill stop. The mixed leaves at D.o7 and mail at 11. .5 a m. for Montpelier. The strawberry festival, held under the auspices of Last Montpelier Lodge or l.U, (i. T-, in the village hall Wednesday even ing, was quite well attended considering the weather. C. r . Dudley sang a soio entitled "Mistress Prue." Miss Alice Gray rendered several violin solos. Iluby Wriirht snoke a piece, ine young ioias promenaded, after which refreshments were served. The Evangelical society will hold three meetincs commencing luesaay, junea.jra, on the old camp grounds in the. grove if the weather permits, otherwise meetings will be he.'d in the church.- There will be several speakers present. Rev. M. E. Fer ry of Woodsviiie, u itev. J. A. Ward of Montpelier and several others. During the meeting there will be a camp meeting association organized. A large attendance Is desired and a cordial invi tation is extended to all. CUPID'S MANY VICTORIES Miss Mabel Way and C H. White Married. NORTHFIELD . WEDDINGS. R. W. Dunsraoor, Formerly of Barre, Harried to Miss Lois Worcester at Roxbury. Burlington, June 18. At the home of the btide's father, Abel Whitney, on Mansfield avenue, Miss Mabel S. Way was united in marriage this afternoon to C. It. White of Walden, the ceremony being very quietly performed in the presence of only the Immediate relatives of the bride by Rev. Ellie K. M. Jones of Barre. Mr. and Mrs. White lelt s on afterward on a wedding trip to Montreal and Que bec, after which they will go to the for mer's home in Walden to spend the sum mer. After September 1 they will be at home to their friends at 81 Elm street in liarre. The groom is first assistant in theliigh school in Barre having occupied the posi tion for three years. The bride is also a teacher in the same school. Both" expect to retain their positions next year. The bride is a graduate of the University of Vermont in the class of 1898, and Mr. White graduated from Dartmouth college in woo. The bride has a large number of friends in this city. She has also spent some time at Ilardwick where she is well known. DUNSM00R-W0RCESTER. Former P.arre Young; .Man Married at Km bury. Iioxbury, June 17. A pretty home wedding occurred last evening when Miss Lois Worcester was united in marriage to 11. W. Dunsmoor of Northlield at the home of her parents, Mr. and Mrs. II. C.Wor cester of this village at 8.80 o'clock, Rev. W. S. Hazen of Northlield performing the ceremony. 1 he couple marched into the room where thev were to be married to the strains of a wedding inarch played by Miss Mae Lllis. 1 hey were attended by Miss Statiton as bridesmaid and Mr. Brown of l!ano-er, N. II., as best man, and stood under a large bell of evergreen. ihe room was profusely ueoorated with evergreen, ferns and flowers. There was a large number of relatives of the contract ing parties present and there were many costly and useful presents. The bride and groom are very popular and well known young people and have many friends who wish them happiness. 1 he groom is lu the employ of the Metropolitan Life In surance Company. Mr. and Mrs. Dunsmoor left for a short wedding trip and on their return Friday night will be given a reception by the Uood Templar . lodge of this village of w hich both are members. Mr. Dunsmoor resided for a time in Barre. BRYAN-STEWART. Popular Montpelier Man Takes a Lancas ter, X. II., liilde. Lancaster, N. II., June 18. Miss Inez Stewart of Lancaster, became the bride of Frank Bryan of Montpelier, last evening, the ceremony being performed In the Con gregational church by Kev. Ldward K. Stearns. The Episcopal service was used. The biide had as maid of honor, Miss Grace Bullard of Lancaster, and her maids were Misses Sally Oviatt, Agnes Thompson, Mary Hight and Roxanna Jor dan. Frederick Bryan of Montpelier, was best man, and the ushers were business associates of the groom at Montpelier, Paul Dillingham, Frank K. Goss, Dorm an B. Eaton-Kent and Edward D. Field. The bride was becomingly gowned in silk mnlle over white silk with train. She wore a tulle veil and carried bride's roses. Blue and white was the lor effect In gown of the maids and of the decorations. LANCE--CUSHHAN. Pretty Marriage Ceremony at St, Mary' i tiurt'ii, .on niii-iii. Northfleld, June 18. Carrie M. Cush- man, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. W. I. Cushman, and Joseph Theron Lance were married In St. Mary's Episcopal church last evening by the Kev. W. I. boholield. Miss Isabelle Line of New York was maid of honor, Miss Kibber of South Royalton and Miss Clara D. Hovey, bridesmaids. Frank Judd was best man. The attend ants were Harriet Whitney and Evelyn Ilarlow. The bride was given away by ber father, W. F. Cushman. The church was handsomely decorated with ferns and daisies. The bride wore white crepe de chine over silk with a veil and carried bride's roses. A reception was held later at the bride's home. . Mr. and Mrs. Lance are both popular in social circles and the wedding was one of the most brilliant of recent years. They will make Northlield their home. WO0DBURY--L0WELL. Norwich fniverity Professor Take a Morthfield Bride. Northlield, June 18. Carl Vose Wood bury, professor of languages at Norwich University, and Ella Frances, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. George II. Lowell, were married at the bride's home last evening by the Lev. W. S. Ila.en, in the presence of relatives and faculty of the college and their wives. Following the ceremony a reception was held from 8 to 10 o'clock. The house was handsomely decorated, the color scheme being green and white. The bride wore white silk trimmed with lace. Miss Kuth Woodbury of Maine was bridesmaid and Ceorge 1'. I-owell the best 'man. Prof, and Mrs. Woodbury will spend the summer in Maine and return here at the opening of the fall term of the university. lie has been professor here several years. Bennington Lady Married. Bennington, June 17. The marriage of Miss Mary F. Norton, to Rabert Knights of Philadelphia, took place today at nixm. The ceremony was performed at the Ed ward Norton homestead on Pleasant street, by Rev. George B. Lawson of Brattle boro. FOUR GATES OF HELL. Fr Sutton Telia of Tliluc That Are llend In People Down. The fourth in the series of lectures to non Catholics for the second week was given at St. Monica's Church last evening to a large and much interested audience. The subject was "Four Gates of Hell." On the first road we find a violent mob, we hear their curses, blaspheming, wran gling and quarreling. Over the entrance of that gate we read, "Entrance into hell for the curser and blasphemer." One of the first commandments that God gave on Mt. Sinai, when he proclaimed the law to Moses as follows, "Thou shalt not take the name of the Lord thy God in vain." At the entrance of the second gate is written overhead: "Entrance into lfell for all those breaking the Sabbath Day." For God's commandment is: "Remember thou keep holy the Sabbath Day." God it is true has a right to every day, we should worship him every day, for he is onr Su preme Lord and Master. But God knows the need we have to provide for the body. He has limited ns to one day. We then wish to rob God of this one "day of worship. Written over the third gate is: "En trance into Hell for the Impure.'" God's law says: "Thou shalt not commit Adult ery." Unfortunate as it is it is a common thing, the fornicator, the adulterer. As the entrauce of the fourth gate we find written overhead "Entrance into Hell for the Drunkard." St. Paul says, "The drunkard shall not enter the Kingdom of Heaven." Drunkenness is a crime which includes all others. The drunkard com mits almost every crime. He does not worship God; curses and blasphemes; ne glects his family: guilty of Impurity -,steals, will take things that are not always his own ; robs from his own faintly what be longs to them. He is guilty of almost ev ery crime, The subject of tonight lecture is "Is One Religion as Good as Another?" GAVE PLEASANT SOCIAL N'eal Dow Lodge, I. O. G. T-, Entcrtaiu Many Friend. The Neal Dow Lodge, I. O. G. r., held a very enjoyable social in the K. of P. hall last evening which was largely attended. An interesting program was rendered dur ing the first part of the evening after which marching and refreshments took up the rest of the evening, the boys orches tra furnishing music for the marching. Ihe following is the program which was nicely rendered and very much enjoy ed by all: Music, Boys' orchestra: vocal solo, Beatrice Calhighan; reading, Bessie Jones; flute solo, Mr. Rossi; piano solo, Miss Nelson; reading, Dr. F. M. Lynde; piano solo, Beatrice Caliaghan ; vocal solo, Jennie Maun. Phonograph selections were given by Mr. Haywoo i during the program making one of the most interesting parts of the entertainment. DISCUSSION OF HEALTH. Continued by the School of Health Ollirert at Bnriliigton. Burlington, June 17. Today's sessions of the fifth annual school of state health officers was largely attended. Two papers were read this morning, one by II. L. Stillson of Bennington, on'Termont Laws Relating to Registration of Vital Statis tics," and another by Dr. J. II. Blodgett of Saxtons River, on "What Constitutes a Nuisance Injurious to the Public Health." The legal aspects of the first paper were ably discussed by Joel C. Baker of Rut land. This afternoon Dr. E. M. Brown of Sheldon, read a paper on "Sanitary Regu lations of Barber Shops." Frof. M. F, Raveiielof the University of Pennsylvania, spoke on "Human and Bovine Tuberculo sis." . MORE TROUBLE FOR POLICE. More Burlington Blue Coat Suspended From Oltice. Burlington, June 18. Charges have been preferred against Police Olheers M. r ci-tiin and V. .1. Coscrove. The charg es are not made this time by Mayor Burke but by Paul kodiusou, who claims tuai his son was abused, roughly handled and ill-treated when arrested several w eeks asro. John Donahue, a speoial policeman who has been doing regular duty, has been suspended by Mayor Burke on charges of Immoral conduct. It is said that many complaints hav e been made against Dona hue. FOR BAND CONCERTS. Two Contribution of 10 Each Already Offered. The Times has reeeived contributions for the proposed band ooncerts In Barre by the Montpelier Military band as fol lows: Vermont Fruit Co., J 10.00 E. A. Drown, 10.00 If tired of paying rent, read the ad. of 'the D.A.Perry Real Estate "Agency on puge i. NEW BARRE ENTERPRISE General Grocery and Provision Store BY CO-OPERATIVE SOCIETY To Be Opened Next Monday Large and Commodious Store to Be Run on New Plan. The Barre Cooperative Society, which began in a small but successful way last fall to purchase and distribute wood to its ' then few members, and which a little later added milk to its business when the milk dealers raised the price from five to six; cents, will on Monday next branch out intoa much larger undertaking, that of furnishing meats, groceries, provisions and bread to its now large number of members and also to all others who wish to become its patrons. The society has been very successful in the two enterprises it first took up and its new undertaking promises to be even more so. A few mouths ago the society rented the block and grounds of Patrick" Brown at 303 North Main street, and since then has been making active preparations for their new undertaking. When they open their store Monday, all the business of the so ciety will be done here. The wood yards are located at the rear end of the lot; the stable for their horses and wagons is also bye, and a smoke house is being erected. in the main building Is located their store. 30x80 feet in size, with basement and chamber for storage room. On the sec ond floor are rooms for the director's meet ings and also for the ladies meetings. Ihe store will be one of the best equipped in the city, being supplied with a large meat refrigerator lixl.'i feet, refrig erator scales, sausage machinery run by electric motor, coffee mill run by electric motor, an Eddy butter refrigerator, a pow er freight elevator and a cash railway sys temin tact, everything needed for prompt service. One side of the store will be given to the meat, fruit and provision department, the other to groceries and bread, cakes and pastry, and a full line of goods will be kept in stock, The new store w ill open with a full line of experienced employes as follows: Fred P. Kinney, formerly with the City Fish Market, general manager; Frank Ilutch 1ns, w ith F. D. Ladd, head of the meat de partment; George Flanagan, formerly with Ladd, meat clerk ; Warren Church, for merly with M. W. Scribner, meat clerk; Thomas C. Peters, formerly with Frank Merchant, grocery clerk ; C, F. N'ewhall, grocery clerk; Leroy Living stone and Willie Mears, boys; Miss Jennie uroggi, cnarge or oread and pastry de partment; Miss George Wilson, cashier. Ihe society will have three grocery teams, with new Concord wagons, and. stabling for the same they have on the premises in the Darn which will accommo date eight horses. The . stable man to have charge of the teams Is not yet en gaged. Another man is delivering wood from the sbeds on the premises ami at this season much wood is being delivered di rect from the society's wood lot to con sumers. . The store will be open for Inspection on Saturday evening and will begin business Mouday morning. Tbe sale of goods is not to be coniined to stockholders only, as some believe, but to any and all who wish to purchase, and goods will be sold at a fair living profit. On Friday evening the clerks are re quested to meet at the store for instruc tions. MRS. CHANDLER'S BIRTHDAY. Remembered by Frlenda and Neighbors With a Surprise Party. Some forty or more of the friends of Mrs. Susan M. Chandler surprised her with a visit at her home, 89 South Main street, last evening, the occasion being Mrs. Chandler's birthday. Although un expected, the gathering was given a hearty welcome, and before the congratu lations to Mrs. Chandler had ceased C. S. Wallace, on behalf of the company, pre sented to her a handsome wicker rocker and also a picture, "Rest in Flight." Re freshments of ice cream and cake were served. TROUBLE WAS ADJUSTED. Fred Ilruce Speaka ef Ilrewer Worker' Union Trouble, Mr. Editor: I wish to speak of a mat tor which is of interest to all union men in Barre and vicinity. There were circulars sent to Barre by an agent of the Brewer Work's Union during their strike in Bos ton last year. Some of these circulars are being distributed now, which is a rank injustice not only to tbe Brewery Work er's union but the handlers of these goods. As some people apparently do not un derstand the situation I wish to say that the trouble was settled to the satisfaction of the union and all Bostou goods in this line are union goods, Fred Bruce. Cltl.ena Attention ! Barre Socialists will hold a street meet iug on Saturday, June 20th, on Depot square. Com. J. W. Brown of Hartford, Conn., state organizer for the Socialist party, will address this meeting. Com. Browu is credited with being one of the oldest exponents of Socialism in New England. may be lurking therein.