OCR Interpretation

The Barre daily times. (Barre, Vt.) 1897-1959, September 28, 1903, Image 1

Image and text provided by University of Vermont

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn91066782/1903-09-28/ed-1/seq-1/

What is OCR?

Thumbnail for

Terrible Slaughter By
Turkish Regulars.
Family Consisted of Aged Priest With
Thirty-five Children and
Sofia, Sept. 28. The newspaper Auton
omic today reports that ao aged priest
named Gheorge and his whole faml'y of
3." have been slaughtered by Tukish reg
ulars at the village of Laganl in eentral
Macedonia. The priest's family consisted
of his children and grandchildren.
Principality Now Preparing to Mobilize Iti
Entire Army.
Phiiippopolis, Bulgaria, Kept 2S.
TLe rumors that Bulgaria would scud
nn ultimatum to Turkey setting forth
that unless satisfactory assurances
were received that the Ottoman troops
would be withdrawn immediately from
tiie Bulgarian frontier Bulgaria would
forthwith mobilize her whole army
were caused by the mobilization of a
regiment of engineers. The divisional
headquarters here are inclined to re
gard the situation ns being more seri
ous, and preparations are being made
for a mobile force to take the Held.
But there Is little excitement, though
the street present an animated spec
tacle as the reservists march olT to
join their regiments. The mobilization
can be completed in Hix days.
The Bulgarian war cilice lias re
ceived information that in the event of
hostilities the Turks will make n dnsh
and endeavor to seize the Shipka pass,
against which contingency strong Bul
garian forces are now held in readi
a l'ernoniu-1 Said to lie Kvidence of
Turklxh lnxl noerit
Sofia. Bulgaria, Sept 2S. The per
sonnel of the sultan's new Macedonian
commission is alleged here to be an in
dication of the insincerity of the
porte's intentions. The Bulgarian rep
reaentatlve,..N)Kola Hobeff, a member
of the court of justice at Monastir, is
eighty years old and has been for
many years an official of the Turkish
government. With the exception of
Ililml Pasha, the Inspector general,
who is president of the commission,
none of the others have any promi
nence or Influence. The fact that the
Bulgarian population of Macedonia Is
given only one representative Is held
here to show that the porte has not
accepted the demands made by the So
fia government.
Negotiations between the porte and
Sofia are reported to be still proceed
ing, but the situation appears to re
main unchanged. In view of the fact
that the powers decided to answer the
Bulgarian note it is doubtful ifc the
meeting between the czar and Em
peror Francis Joseph Kill cause any
material change of policy.
The report that Captain Tchernoncff,
the captor of Miss Ellen jr. Stone, the
American missionary, had been killed
Is untrue.
The Macedonian committees have
made an Imposing demonstration here.
There was a reqtiieutn mass at the ca
thedral, followed by a procession
through the streets carrying black ban
ners and portraits of the Macedonian
loaders who have lteen killed during
the insurrection.
Strinscent Mrnum Threatened,
TJskub, Macedonia, Sept. 28. It is re
ported that a proclamation is to be is
sued announcing the granting of am
nesty to surrendering Bulgarians and
the adoption of more stringent meas
ures ngafnst recalcitrants The Greek
villages and monasteries have been
forbidden to receive in future Bulga
rian women aud children refugees un
less they are accompanied by their
men folk bringing rifles.
Ohliieae Maidens.
Marriageable young ladies in China
usually wear their lialr in a long single
plait, In which Is Intwine-d a bright
scarlet thread. The thread indicates
that the maiden la awaiting a connu
bial partner.
Mackerel Net Flatting?,
We havo no authentic records of
mackerel fishing with nets earlier than
the first decad.' of the nineteenth cen
tury. Sardinia,
Sardinia has only 750,000 inhabitants,
although it could easily support 3,000,
000. A Germau tourist writes that he
has traveled on that island by rail two
hours without seeing a single house.
Mmiftffer t lerted and Tdnm Will be 1'ut
' on Gridiron.
NorShfleld, Sept. 2.?. At a preliminary
meeting of the Foot Hall association of
Norwich University Saturday, E. A. Law
rence was elected manager and W. A.
i Tower assistant manager. The matter cl
electing a captain was lnft until the next
meeting. There appears to be material in
the university this year lor a team with a
fighting chance, and although late to begin
training it is not unlikely that Twwioh
will send out a team this fall. The fresh
men have organized a class team with Pri-
vat Porter as captain.
Krftilta of College Foot Bull.
At Cambridge, Harvard 17, Williams 0.
. At New Haven, Vale So, Trinity 0.
At Philadelphia, University of Pennsyl
vania 27, Dickinson 0.
At New York, Columbia 10, Wesley an
At Ithaca, Cor-ell 12, Hobart 0.
At Carlisle, Venn., .Indians 4i5, Gettys
burg 0.
At Medford, Phillips Exeter 0, Tufts 0.
At Worcester, Holy Cross 6, Amherst
Aggies 0.
At West Point, West Point 0, Colgate 0.
At Amherst. Amherst 6, Wllliston 0.
At Orono, Me., University of Maine 18,
New Hampshire state college 0.
At JwltoD,Me., lUtes 12, Hebrom ac
ademy 0.
At Brunswick, Me., Bowdoin 6t Fort
Preble 0.
At Easton, Penn., Lafayette 39, Gal
landet 0.
Bout on National Won Game From Chi
cago. Yesterday's National league scores:
Boston 4, Chicago .'!.
New York 4, Pitsburg 1.
l'hiladephia 7, St. Louis 2.
Brooklyn 10, Cincinnati 7. '
At Chicago, Chicago 10, Boston 3. .
At St. Louis (1st game) Philadelphia ft,
St. Louis S; (2nd game) St. Louis 5, Phil
adelphia 3.
At Cincinnati. (1st game) Brooklyn 14,
Cincinnati 7; (2nd game) Cincinnati 7,
Brooklyn 6.
National League Standltrg.
Won. Loft. Pet. I . Won. Lopt. Tot.
I'it.t.iburs'.'l 4! t:-0 1 Brooklyn '. t-i .Ml
N!wYuikS4 65 .'a4 i lioston M '9 .4J4
Chicago SI 57 W7 1 1'hila. 43 85
Cincinnati::) (A A3 1 St. Loo. is 4,i S3 .Jslti
Y'esterday'g American league scores:
St. lmis 0, Boston 2 (first game)
Boston 8, St. IOnis 2 (second game)
JVrtroit 13, New York 8 (first game)
New York 3, Detroit 1 (second game)
Philadelphia 4. Cleveland 2.
Chicago 7, Washington 4.
American Iagno Standing.
Wen. Lost. I'ct. 1 Won. Lost. IVt.
Boston (i 7 KVi I Ictroit tv Ott .4fl
riuia. 74 R) ,.W J !St. I.OU1S ; 1 .4W
Cleveland ? ("J A'l j Chicatro W 77 ,4-0
Sew York 70 6 K I WasliV" 43 93 .iUf
It I Selling Well and Darlington lie in
the League Nest Year.
Burlington, Sept. S. Tha committee
who have charge of the f.tock of the Bur
lington Base Bail association reported Sat
urday night to have sold over $3,000 in
shares, which is an addition of an
other $1,000 to tfie first day's work.
There are still a number of lead
ing business men who have not beeu in
terv iewed as yet and the committee are
confident that more than S-.'iOOO can be
Will Fight Gardner for light Heavy
Weight Championship.
New Yotk, Sept. 27. At a conference
held today t Bath Beach between "Bob"
Eitzsimmotis, William Pierce of Boston,
manager of George Gardner, the light
heavy weight champion of the world, and
James C. Kennedy.representing the Tose
mite Athletic club of San Francisco, Fltz
8linmous and Gardner were matched to
tight at the Yoaemite club the latter part
of November for the title held by Gardner.
The contest will be for 20 ronids at 10S
rroject to te Ancient Rutland Building
For a Museum.
Rutland, Sept. 2S.A movement has
been started her to purchase the old state
house building on West street.in this city,
to be used as a museum. It is probable
that this will be done soon.
The building was erected in 1775. The
Vermont legislature met there from 1784
to 1800, alternating with Windsor. The
first United States district court also was
held in this building May 1, 1791.
On nil Argument liefore Alaakan Bounda
ry Cnmiuiatiion.
London, Sept. 28. D. P. Watson, attor
ney for the Americans, concluded his ar
gument before the Alaskan boundary com
mission this morning. Lord A lv.rston,
judge advocate, complimented Watson on
his able argument and the clearness with
which be stated the American contention.
Counsel Robertson began the rebuttal for
Nurse in German Hospital utraged and
Berlin, Sept. 28. A Constantinople des
patch to Tageblatt states that Turks have
outraged and robbed one ol 'he nurses of
the German hosnitals at Gu.haoe near
Constantinople. The despatch adds that
Europeans are not safe even In the Turk
ish capital.
President Roosevelt nnd Family Leave
Oyster Bay, '
Oyster Bay, Sept. 28. President Roose
velt and family left for Washington at 8.30
o'clock this morning, and are expected to
arrive in Washington at 4 o'clock.
Police Have Their Hands
Other Was Body of Man 40 Years
Old, Found in Business
New York, Sept. 28. The police this
morning have two cases which are sup
posed to be murder on their hands Tha
body of a dead boy, 13 years of age, was
found lying under a pile of canvas on Pier
35, East River. Signs of foul play are ap
parent. The body of a dead man, about 40 years
old, was found in a business wagon in a
vacant lot on West 55th street. The head
was covered with a bandage.
According to Testitnnuy of Brattleboro
Boys. Brattleboro, Sept. 28. At the hearing
before the license commissioners Satur
day, the witnesses who were adjudged in
contempt Friday for refusing to answer
questions signified a willingness to an
swer all questions put to them and did so.
The board in consequence, remitted the
fines with the exception of S3 in each case.
Two minors testllied that they had bought
liquor at the Brattleboro house w ithout be
ing asked their ages. All the proprietors
and bartenders were put on the stand at
today's session. They said they had sold
to the minors la question but in each case
they bad been careful to ask the boyg how
old they were, that each had said be was
twenty one and that they accepted the an
swer as the truth without making further
investigation. They said they had been
particularly careful to carry out the law to
the bsst of their Judgment.
Although the boys refused to answer in
certain cases at Friday's hearing, they
were willing to testify, and did testify, it
other cases, some against one hotel, and
some against another, that they had
bought liquor at the hotels, and that noth
ing was said about their ages. Testimony
of this kind was given against all of the
places in question.
Mrs. A 8. Fleury of Swanton, I'o.sfssor of
Iuteretitig fielie.
Swanton, Sept. 28. Mrs. A. S. Fleury
of this town, has lu her possession the old
dinner bell which was used at the Pavil
ion at Montpelier In the old stage coach
days when Cotrill Bros, were the owners.
It was given to the present owner as a
wedding gift 34 years ago, by Robert
Hargin. who came to this country from
Ireland in the early history of the state.
He was employed by Cotrill Bros, as clerk
and storekeeper for 3 years, and when
the Pavilion passed out of their hands this
bell and other valuable relics were given
to him.
The history giveu him with the bell
when it came into the possession of the
present owner is that it was the bell
which was nsed eince the first day the Pa
vilion was opened to public, and when
General Lafayette visited this country af
ter the Revolution, it summoned him and
others of note to the banquet given in his
honor. The bell is of flue tone and is
highly prized by its present owner.
Post at Fort Ethan Allen. Tendered Re
, ceptlou. ,
Burlington, Sept. 28. Senator Proctor
was at Fort Ethan Allen today and in
spected the fort. Be was tendered a re
ception by the officers and citizens of Bur
It Is InterchnimeHble and Replaces
Credential Sratem.
Passenger officials of ten of the west
ern railroads have reached an agree
ment to commence on Nov. 1 the use of
interchangeable mileage tickets in
place of the present credential system,
says o Chicago special to the New
York World. The roads which have
agreed to use the new 'tickets are con
fident that others will do so later.
The new ticket will cover 2,000 miles
and will be sold for $00. If the original
purchaser uses it exclusively he will
be paid a rebate of $19.50, thereby re
ducing the cost of his transportation
to practically 2 cents a mile. Train
conductors will honor the ticket regard
less of whether or not it is presented
by the original purchaser.
Illnn'c Verse.
Blank verse was first inlroducd Into
English poetry by Henry Howard, earl
of Surrey,- In a tran.Uun of Virgil's
"vEneld" in 1517.
YVhent Flour.
Toi cents- worth of wheat flour con
tains almost seven times as much pro
teiu and over tea times as much en
ergy Is 10 cents' worth of cabbage.
Thus a low priced article is not neces
sarily a cheap source of nutrients.
Addbert Martin Wanted
for Assault .
Is Charged With Murderpus Attack
on Mrs. Stephen Trombke.
Said to Be Well Armed.
Xorthfield, Sept. 28. Adelbert Martin,
the man under Indictment for a murderous
assault on Mrs. Stephen Ttombles at
South Xorthfield last Tuesday night, and
who has eluded his pursuers for nearly a
week, was seen going towards Barre this
forenoon by Thomas Grady, a well known
farmer who resides about two miles east of
this village. His capture, it is believed, is
only a question of a short time. Local of
ficers started In pursuit this noon, and the
places ahead have been notified.
Mr, Grady is- well acquainted with Mar
tin and declares that he is certain of his
identification. A3 soon as he saw Martin
he drove to f his village aad notified the
police oilioers who soon started in par
suit. The man is about 5 feet, R inches tall
aud weighs about ISO pounds and is well
dressed. lie is believed to be well
It was reported to the officers that Mar
tin was seen and recognized on Millstone
Hill in this place, Saturday. The report
is that the first time he was drinking from
a watering tub by the roadside and to
the farmer who recognized him and spoke
to him hs said he supposed the oilioers
were after him and he warned the man not
to give any information that he had seen
him. He was again seen m a barn on this
hill owned by a woman for whom he had
worked and for whom it is said he has a
tender attachment. The hired man saw
hlra ou the hay mow but was too frighten
ed to do anything toward securing his ar
rest. .
After yesterday's unsuccessful effort to
locate him, the search was about given np
this morning. A farmer by the name of
Verge, who is reported to have seen Mar
tin, said that Martin told him that
no three " deputies could capture him
alive. From this many people have been
led to believe that the man is armed and
prepared to put up a stiff resistance.
Barre Mau Who Is Charged With Assault
With Intent to Kill.
Montpelier, Sept. 27. la county court
yesterday criminal business occupied a
portion of the time. Kobert Murray of
Barre was before the court and entered a
plea of not guilty when arraigned on the
charge of assault with intent to kill upon
Joseph Comolli of Barre, being-armed with
a dangerous weapsn.
Following him 8tephen Trombley plead
ed not guilty to the charge of assault open
the person of Mary Kirby. Neither pris
oner asked leave to have bail fixed.
Everett Morse of Calais was present to
answer to the indictment found against
him for forgery. He did not plead, but
asked to have bail fised. It was fixed at
State's Attorney Bailey entered a nol
pros in each of the fol'owing cases: State
vs. Jesse B. Norton, bigamy; State vs.
Charles North, intoxication; State vs. Na
than Thayer, selling. State vs. Martin
Pike, failure to send child to school. The
case against Norton has been on the dock
et for some time without trial, the whole
case depending on the validity or invalidi
ty of an Oklahoma divorce obtained by
Norton before his second marriage. North
was cduvicted in Barre city court only af
ter two disagreements of Jaries. He is
now out of the state and has destitute
children In Barre. Thayer was liquor
agemt in Warren at the time of the alleged
illegal sale, it being claimed that he sold
to a person when he ought not to. Pike
has as defense for failure to send his
daughter to school that she, was in ill
Some People Are Wondering If There Was
, . Any Politics in Visit.
Whits Uivar Junction, Sept. 20. Perci
val W. Clement of Iiutlaad was in town
one afternoon this week and went from
hers to tha Windsor county fair at Wood
stock. Since a report has started that Mr.
Clement may enter the race for the gov
ernorship, his appearance here has set the
local politicians to surmising Just what
the object of his visit was, but so far as
cau be learned, he was simply on a plea
sure trip.
Defeated tulvemity of Vermont Sopho
mores In 1 11110 Bout.
' Burlington, Sept. 2S.The Freshmen of
the University of Vermont were twice vic
torious in a cane scrap on the cotleae cam
pus Saturday morning. In tha first bout
twelve of the heaviest men of each class
were chosen. After two minutes it was
found that the freshmen had 12 hands and
the Sophomores 7. In the second sixteen
of the lightest men of each class were
chosen. This contest was won by the
Ereshmen 10 to 12.
William H. Eastman Burricd Yesterday
Afternoon in E'mwood
The funeral of the late William II. East
man, of the well known firm of Eastman
Bros., was held at 2 o'clock- yesterday af
ternoon from the honse on Wellington
street. There was a large gathering of
relatives and friends, also a large number
of the merchants and business men of the
city were present. The floral tributes
were many and very beautiful.
Rev. F. A. Poole was the officiating
clergyman. He spoke very highly of the
character of the deceased and of his sterl
ing qualities as a business man. The
Congregational choir sang several selec
tions. The pall bearers were John M. East
man, B. A. Eastman, Frank A. Gove,
Bert, Harley and Guy Humphrey. The
interment was in Elmwood cemetery.
Ileld Saturday Afternoon From Ills Home
on Kant Moutpelier Road.
The funeral of George Lawson was held
Saturday afternoon at 1 o'clock from his
home on the East Montpelier road. There
was a large attendance of relatives and
friends. Many beautiful floral tributes at
tested the esteem in which Mr. Law son
was held. Rev. R. F. Lowe of the Iied
ding M. K. church was the officiating cler
gyman and he was assisted by Rev. F. A
Poole of the Congregational church. The
burial was in the family lot in Elmwood
cemetery. The bearers were Messrs Rob
ins, Sheplee, Bruce, Clark, Allen and
Smith from the Masonic lodae of which
Mr. Lawson was a member. The order
met the procession at Merchant street and
escorted the body to Elmwood cemetery.
The Lawson farm has been occupied by
fourenerations of Lawsons. The grand
father of George Lawson first settled
there 104 years ago. Here his father
lived and died and here George Lawson
was born 72 years ago and has spent his
life upon the farm. He leaves a wife and
one son, John, seven years of age to
mourn his loss.
Max K. Severance's Funeral at Montpelier
Satu'day Afternoon.
Montpelier, Sept. 23. The funeral of
Max E. Severance was held yesterday af
ternoon at 2 o'clock from Trinity M. E.
church. According to an expressed wjsh
of the deceased the officiating clergyman
was Eev. Ellie K. M. Jones of Barre, and
she conducted the entire sen-ice. Her
text was "if in this life only we have hope
in Christ, we are of all men most miser
able." Kev. Mrs. Jones spoke at some
length of the deceased and then read some
extracts from the eulogy which wa? pro
nounced at the service in Manila.
The burial service at Green Mount cem
etery was in charge of the Elks, the so
ciety to which the deceased belonged at
Mfiiila. Those who had charge were
William Miller of Montpelier, L. Vali
quette, W. E. Carter and V. N. Burnham
of liutland.
Silas Hx kn lth of Went Burke Fell 1 hroueh
Karn Floor,
West Burke, Sept. 27. Silas Beckwith,
a native and life-long resident of this
place, was almost Instantly killed yester
day forenoon about 10 lo o'clock.
Mr. Beckwith was removing a partition
from a stall in his barn, aud iu stepping
backward he fell through a hole in the
floor and dropped across a board partition
that separated a pen from the rest of the
cellar. He struck on his head
and back in such a manner as to cause
death almost instantly.
Mrs. Beckwith, who was in another part
of the barn, heard her husband cry out,
aud after becoming aware of the situation
she hurried for assistance.
I Mr. Beckwith was 73 years of age, and
was highly respected throughout this town
and vicinity. lie leaves.besides a widow,
two sisters in Newport, and three broth
ers, one each in Iowa, Canada and Cali
Montpelier City Council at Benjamin
Montpelier, Sept. 20. The works of
cleaning the muck from the basin at Ber
lin reservoir Is progressing steadily. The
water has been drawn aboat three feet,
leaving the mud at the upper end exposed.
Most of this with the vegetable growth on
top is being removed by means of a seow
and taken to the dam where it is dumped.
If it was possible to draw down the water
In the basin, the entire bottom could be
stripped, which would greatly improve
the water and take away the vegetable
taste. A green ifh growth has collected at
the bottom of the pond and for the most
part can be removed only with rakes.
There is no question but some future city
council must grapple with the question of
cleaning out the basin In a thorough man
ner and Improving the stmage capacity
which Supt. Smith is planning to take up
in the future.
Frank Kelation of Northfleld Meets With
Northfield, Sept. 2a. While at work
rauniim an ensilage cutter Saturday after
noon, Frank Kelation had one hand caught
and the blade came down and cut off one
thumb just above the first joint.
Verdict Against J. K. Booth Ci.
Burlington. Sept. 28. A verdict of
$5,7;I0 was rendered in Chittenden county
court Saturday for the plaintiff in the case
of Mr. Zipfel, a big box manufacturer of
Newark, , N. J. vs. J. R. Booth Co., for a
breach of contract.
The Presby terian Society
Starts It
Services of Rev. T. H. Mitchell, Pastor
Recognized With $200 Raise
in Salary.
At the Presbyterian church yesterday a
start was made towards raising the debt
of the church, and the Impetus given theu
will, the members think, result in clearing
all the encumberances in a short time.
About $700 was pledged yesterday. Rev.
T. H. Mitchell, the pastor. Is receiving as
sistance of Kcv. Dr. Todd of Quincy.Mass.,
in this movement which means so much to
the church.
The debt is $3,000. Towards liquidat
ing this the church expects to receive at
least a grant of $1,000 from the Board of
Church Erection. Considerable aid from
other sources has already been promised.
Bev. Dr. Todd had charge of both ser
vices yesterday. He stated that he con
sidered it an opportune time for a com
bined effort and the members and adher
euts seemed to be of his opinion. The
work which has been so auspiciously
started will be carried on according to
system during the month of October, and
it is hoped that by Nov. 1 the needed
amount shall have been raised.
The congregation took advantage of the
pastor's absence at Graniteville yesterday
morning by Increasing his salary by l'oi,
thus showing their appreciation of his
Has Fine Grain, Is Dark and There
is a Great Quantity
cf It. ;
Several parties have been prospecting
for granite in the rear of Cobble Hilt and
as a result have found a granite which, if
found to be as perfect as that of the fa
mous Millstone Hill, will be a great addi
tion to the granite industry of this city.
Those who are engaged in the prospecting
have brought several samples to this city.
Yesterday the place was visited by quite
a number of granite men.
The granite is dark and of a very fine
gra n. It Is found in largo quantities back
of Cobble Hill. It is to be tested at once
as to its hardness and K4 possibilities iu
taking a polish.
Tretty Church Weddinjt at Chir,sh of
Good Shepherd This Morning.
Miss Elsie Cole, daughter of Wm Cole
of 00 Seminary street and Arthur E.
Crawford of liochester, N. Y., were unit
ed in marriage at the Church of the Good
Shepherd at i).30 this morning. Kev. B. C.
Huberts performing the ceremony. TD3 s
bride was attended by her sister, Mi.ss
Alice Cole, and the bridegroom by Wm
Cole. Jr., brother of the bride.
After the ceremony a wedding breakfast
I was served at the home of the bride's par
ents and Mr. and Mrs. Crawford left on
the 12.45 train for Lyndonville to visit at
Mr. Crawford's home, after which they
will proceed to Rochester, N. Y., where
they will reside. Miss Cole was a popular
employe at Rogers & Grady's tailor shop
and Mr. Crawford is a brass moulder em
ployed at Rochester. Both young people
are well known la Barre and they have
the best wishes of all for their future hap
piness. - WELCOMED HOME.
Mr, and Hri, John Cheer Hack from
Wed.ilnic Trip.
A large party of the friends of Mr. and
Mrs. Jein Chesser, who were married latt
Tuesday, gave them a very enjoyable re
ception in the Knights of Pythias hall Sat
urday evening. There were about 120
present and the evening was spent in
dancing and In a social manner. Refresh
ments were served during the evening and
a very pleasant time was had.
John Coiuolii'a Sheds at Williamstowa
Will Ueutne Operation! Under New
Williamstown, Sept, 28. The John Co
molli granite cutting plant at mill village
has beeu sold to C. U. Lathrop aud J. K.
Lynde of Williamstown and L. O. Barber
Of Montpelier, who operates the plant.
J. W. Drahnui of tlpjxjr Cabot Charged.
' With Grand I.ari:eoy.
Montpelier, Sept. 27. J. W. Drahaui of
Upper Cabot, who was indicted by the
grand jury for grand larceny and Ernest
Folsoui'of Marshlield, against whom an
information had been filed by the state's
attorney for breach of the peace, were ar
rested and brought to the jail last evening.
They will probably be taken before Judge
liaselton tomorrow afternoon to plead aud
have bail fixed.

xml | txt