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The Barre daily times. (Barre, Vt.) 1897-1959, November 23, 1903, Image 3

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tiii: daily -mn-s, xov. 2:1, ho;j.
I TJe Times' Daily Short Story. I
o5cXiA $
" -y-
Margue,-i. wife of Prince Serghis
fi'-aroff, chief oi' polk-., at St. Pelers
burg, a rare iai.-ilovt. II. t
uummjui admired li i- vigor of hr.
but was not mho that
it was leading
H'T HI safe hatinel
Were very happy t.
However, the two
tiler, lllhl fortune
wniicu on them.
One day Scaro.T receive d a terrible
shock. AiiK;iir a numNr of intercepted
letters that had fallen Imo tie' hands
of the police ami Mere laid before him
Was one written by his wife. It read:
UriiHT It to the rear doer at U oVIock
tonight that in, if the i.mperor's trip has
IKen bgun as imiiotiiio.-d on that dav. If
the trip is pe.stiKiiii-a act accordingly."
Scarotf was unnerved'. It was plain
that liia own wife was in league with
nihilists to assassinate the czar. After
awhile he tapped i silver boil on Lin
desk." An attendant entered, and the
chief directed him to pass the inter
cepted letter. Then lie ordered his car
riage and drove to the Winter palace.
"Your majesty," he Paid as Soon as
admitted to the emperor, "I beg that
you will excuse mo from attending you
this evening."
"Why so, prince?"
"My spies have intercepted a letter
Indicating that a bomb is to lie deliv
ered to a certain person at 11 o'clock
on the night of your departure. It is
doubtiess to be used on your return.
Your majesty will be safe, at least,
from this dauber on your outward jour
ney, and I wish to attend personally to
the capture of the bomb and Its bearer
myself, l consider it too important b
matter to leave to any one else."' .
"As you think best, prince."
Kcaroff returned to his bouse at 4
o'clock, threw some thine into hi
valise and bid his- wife goodby. She
had known that he was to accompany
the czar It was his custom to do m
'whenever his master jourueved and
there was no surprise.
"The trip not being put off, I pre
sume there is no suspicion of danger,"
remarked the princess.
"None whatever."
Without I'WiUinj; at his wife he start
ed to ... He had reached the door
when he heard her call him:
He turned. .She was looking fit him
"You have forgotten."
"Pardon me, dear. My mind is pre
occupied. These nihilists who are con
stantly conspiring against the life of
the cjsar keep m;- always thinking."
lie returned and kissed her.
"How cold your lips are!" she said.
"Something is wrong. A blow is sure
to fall somewhere before nionimjr.
Seine person or persons will go to the
scaffold. I wisli you were engaged in
another occupation."
"The cl.i. f horror of it is that we
officer of the police never know when
Scheme For Protecting;
Workers In Denver.
A Srtnt' flan of Cinllierliitf Kv
ldenre to Secure Convtetloa lu
Court ot Those Who Make "(ioo
goo Ere" Yontiff Women Worker
to He Orffto!l on .Mutual Protec
tion Idea.
Miss Louise Lee Hardin, president of
the Denver Women's Easiness club,
has started' to put into execution a
plaif for the extinction of the masher,
gays the Kansas City Times. The ob
ject of this is to protect the girls who
work In shops and oiiiees.
The plan is u fan-caching one. It
consists, first, of a patrol of the tsttvots
by a (score of young women, who will
keep a vigilant outlook' for the street
"masher" aud when found report his
offense to the nearest police ollieer. In
addition. Miss Hardin proposes to or
ganize the young women In the ollices
aud shops on a mutual protection
plan. In this way when a girl has a
complaint .against her employer she
can rely on the assistance of many of
her fellow employees to prove her
The details are being carefully work-
ed out, and before Christmas shoppers
swarm the streets the women expect
to drive the "mashers" from their fa
miliar haunts.
Miss Hardin is confident of her
scheme, and woe betide him who at '
tempts to flirt with some entraneim;
maiden he may observe upon the street.
The prettiest of the working girls have
been picked out by Miss Hardin to re
cruit the "aniiinashcrs" police. She is
working along Parisian methods, and
before complaint is lib d there will be
ample evidence to sustain every charge'
preferred against the culprit.
"No one woman will have to con
front her employer in court, to be
browbeaten and intimidated by law
yew and retire wilting under the abus.
heaped upon her," says Mis Hardin.
"She will have several witnesses of
lier own sex to substantiate her
Miss Hardin says she wan actuated
in starting the new crusade by her ex
perience in socking work in Denver.
"I know we. will succeed," trtie said.
"Every day we are getting stronger.
Interest has been awakened, and the
working girls of this city will have
protection. It is surprising when one
it will 1-e our "lut v to turn over to ;iie
e''ctit;o:!"r some one near end ib ar to
us. Last week one of my deputies was
obliged to arrest his own sister."
The prince passed out. .Weil might
his wife ali his lips col. I. It was a
wonder that lie could control himself
as well as he did, since he was going
to watch for a bomb to be delivered to
his own wife. Starting in the direction
of the railway station, he soen nave
his coachman orders to turn aud'uri''e
to his private oil'ioo, which was sepa
rate from that in the headquarters of
police. ; There be dismissed ins car
riage. t !l:ng his coachman that he
would go to the station later and on
foot. Entering bis oiiice, ho remained
there till the clock struck 10. then
emerged, disguised as n peasant, and
directed his steps to bis own house.
Taking, position near by w in re he
would be unobserved, he waited and
At a quarter to 11 a man came down
-he .street and without looking about
him to see if he was watched was mak
ing straight for the rear door when a
hand was laid on his shoulder, and
one in rough peasant garb covered him
with a revolver. His captor led liim
to a short distance from the house, put
him into a carriage and the two were
driven to the private oiiice of the chief
of police. As soon us they were alone
in the oiiice Seat-off threw off his peas
ant's costume and revealed his iden
tity. "Valevitch:" he exclaimed.
The other stood mute.
"I told my wife tonight that the hor
ror of my career was never knowing
when we must arrest some one we
know some one dear to lis. Put down
the bomb."
Vaieviich, the brother of the princess,
placed the box on n table. Sergius ap
proached it and put his ear to it.
"Oil, heavens!" be exclaimed bitterly.
"It is so. . 1 hear the click of the clock
work that is to regulate the explosion.
You. Valevitch. to lead your own sister
to the sea fluid i"
Valevitch stood inoekly looking at the
prince with a peculiar expression: then
lie went to the box, drew u sliding
cover and took out a clock of antique
"What, the Ivan clock the clock of
the terrible czar which I have so long
"Yes. Marguerite has intended a sur
prise for yon."
Kcaroff stood astounded, a great re
lief spreading over his face Then he
took out bis watch.
"Eleven live." ho said. "If you hur
ry you'll not be far behind time. If
ton tell Marguerite of this I'll send
rou to Siberia."
The next morning the prince at break
fast time, on seeing an antique clock on
the mantel, manifested the most de
monstrative surprise, and when told
that it was a present to him from Ids
wife embraced her with far more ten
derness than the occasion seemed to
sums up how many homes are solety
iicpeisdout on one little woman."
In elaborating the . detective p'an
Miss Hardin advanced the ideas that
certain kinds or grade's of work de
manded more protection than other.
To stranger! coming to Denver, t
girls alone in the city, to the c-n"9
stranded on account of illness or oiler
trouble, the Easiness Women's cSub
pledges help, le.it not in the name of
charity. It is the intention of. Miss
Hardin to ask. the WO members of the
Woman's club to fraternise so that mi
Immense army of influential women
may lend their aid to the cause.
Terror ( th Next Suvnl tnmialn.
The outlook for the next naval cam
paign is disturbing. If the submarine
fulfills anticipations, if under real war
conditions It can repeat (successes ob
tained under simulated war conditions,
tbp terrors and lo:;ses occasioned by
the ns of this weapon will paralyse
the imagination and may drive the
heavier ships from the narrow seas,
says the. Nineteenth Century. It may
be that its success will lie only partial,
anil even in these circumstances it will
shatter many preconceived ideas. We
shall go into action when war occurs
with weapons untried battle ships,
cruisers, torpedo craft, all of them to a
great extent experiments, and of these
there is none of which so little is known
and so much is expected as the sub
Mrs. Gertrude Atherton has taken an
apartment at Munich and expects to
live for some time in that city.
Alexander IUacUicy. the pastel art
ist who died recently at the age of
eighty-eight, was the first artist whose
work was reproduced in color in au il
lustrated paper.
Con-ado Kicei, the director of the H re
nt in Milan. Ins accepted the oiler of
the directorship of the Filial gallery in
Florence. He is forty-five years old.
and his best known work is ids life o
Michael Angelo. He is also a story
Otto Eessing's statue of Shakespeare
has lately been erected in Weimar. The
figure holds a parchment roll in one
hand aud a rose in the other, the two
denoting respectively the poet's earnest
ness of perception and his keen sense
of beauty. At his feet lie a sword and
a skull wearing a fool's cap symbolic
these of the tragic and comic in human
life. '
t KnKtnnd'i l'oorent ( entitle.
Dorsetshire and Hertfordshire are the
poorest counties In England. Each lias
to support forty paupers per 1,000 inhabitants.
Panamanian Envoys Make Call at the
State IH'iai lment.
Dr. AniHtlor Siijh the Stw Krpohlic
"Will Lose lime In tiutify-
Insc It President He
cilvcn Knvoya.
Washington, Nov. 21. The coiumis
tion from Eunama, accompanied by the
Panama minister, M. l'hilippe Eunau
Varilia, was received at the state de
partment by Secretary Hay. The ex
i iianges, while informal, were most cor
dial and were In English. The secre
tary first greeted Dr. Amador and then
shook hands with Mr. Eoyd, the other
member of the commission, and with
the minister.
Dr. Amador informed the secretary
that the commissioners had carefully
inspected the Hay-Eunau-Yariila treaty
and desired to take this opportunity of
expressing their entire satisfaction with
Its terms. Dr. Amador assured the sec
retary that no time would be lost in Its
ratification by the Panama govern-
!',, ' - "0.
' - v.
mont. He then paid a tribute to the
services which the Panama minister
had performed in so promptly negotiat
ing the convention.
After these felicitations the secretary
and the commissioners discussed the
future of the republic. It was pointed
out by the minister that the junta felt
that it must first accomplish the mis
sion to which it was called by the. en
tire people of Panama namely, ratify
the canal treaty ami that it would"
turn Its atten'.ion to the oqualiy impor
tant though "less immediate" work, of
establishing a more usual form of gov
ernment. The secretary expressed deep
interest in the future of the new state.
Later the president received the com
missioners at the White House.
The state department received a ca
blegram from United States .Minister
Thompson, dated at Petropolis. staling
that the Ilraxlllan minister for foreign
affairs had informed him that the
Praziliau government was ready to
recognize the new republic of Panama
whenever application is made in due
form. j
Ambassador Tower from Itcrlin made!
a similar report as to the attitude of !
the German government toward Paint- j
ma. It is now evident to tiie state de
partment that there will be no with- j
holding of recognitions by all of 1 he i
powers, as their representatives seem j
to be convinced of the stability of the!
new republic.
Treittraent vt l'nretjen lioudhnlders
The movement among the European
holders of Colombian bonds to secure
the assumption by the new republic
of a portion of the foreign indebted
ness of Colombia has not failed to at
tract the attention of the commission
ers, and the subject was broached in
the talk at the state department. The
first impulse of the state department
otlieials here was to urge the new re
public to assume some share of this
debt, on the ground that such a course
was usual in cases of national separa
tion. P.ut It has now been stated that
there is really no equitable standing
for a claim of this kind.
The bulk of the foreign indebtedness
of Colombia is represented to have been
contracted before the adhesion of the
isthmus to the United States of Colom
bia. The money was borrowed in the
period between 1SIO and 1S21, before
the formation of "New Granada.
Secretary Hay has received word
from the Tailed States consul at Gal
veston. Tex., of the arrival at that
point of a delegation from Colombia
which is on its way to Washington.
Secretary Hay promptly communicat
ed the news to Dr. Ilerran, the Colom
bian charge. Dr. Ilerran also has re
ceived a dispatch, from -the delegation
saying, that they are on their way to
Washington via St. Louis and will con
fer with lum at the legation upon their
arrival., l'uither than this Dr. Ilerran
is in complete Ignorance as to the mis
sion of the delegation. Senor Pdaneo,
one of the delegation, is a well known
man in Colombia, having been a mem
ber of congress. He came to the front
at the time of the canal discussion by
writing a series of brilliant articles in
support of the Hay-Herran treaty. The
delegation should arrive hero about
Dr. Herran will not decide whether
he will recognize them until he finds
out what their credentials are.
At the cabinet meeting it was de
cided to make no effort to ratify the
isthmian canal treaty here until it is
ratified at Panama.
- V. v 1
' " in, ' )
V v 'in
Utidi.-' .u-JiJ i-
Govern nient Open ne la PoM.ll
1'rRiitl Kiuuifnaf Ion.
Pinghamtou, N. Y., Nov. 2!. The ex
amination of State Senator eorgo K.
Green on the indictments found against
I.!m at "Washington charging bribery
and conspiracy in connection with Ihf
sale of time recorders and stamp can
celing machines to the government
opened before United States Commis
sioner Charles S. Hall in the federal
court room of the government build
ing. Hon. John P.. Stanchfield, of coun
sel for Mr. Green, asked for the .dis
missal of the five indictments on the
pro iind that the court had no jurisdic
tion and that the facts stated in the
indictments do not constitute a crime or
the crime charged in the indictments.
The motion was denied.
Attorney Curtiss then moved the In
dictment charging Senator Green with
conspiracy and with intent to defraud
the government In connection with the
sale of time recorders.
Assistant Attorney General Turdy of
Washington opened the' case for the
Mac-lien Trial Poa(oneI.
Washington, Nov. 21. The trial of
the postal cases of August W. Macheu,
former general superintendent of the
free delivery system; Samuel A. and
Dillcr B. Groff of this city and Dr. and
Mrs. George E. Lorenz of Toledo, O.,
arranged to begin in the District crim
inal court here next Monday, has been
postponed until Jan. 11. Attorney
Charles A. Douglas, counsel for Ma
chen, objected to the delay, but the
court granted the request of District
Attorney Itoaeh on the ground that tho
latter was not ready to proceed with
the case.
Xtedi Scout Qnletlr Executed In
WroratiiK-o Attempt nt Keicae,
Cheyenne, Wyo., Nov.- 21. With
troops on guard to prevent a rescue,
Tom Horn, at one time a celebrated
army scout. Indian lighter and trailer,
hut who later became notorious through
his work as a stock detective on the
ranges of Wyoming and Colorado, has
been hanged in the Laramie county jail
for the murder of William Nlckcll,
the thirteen-year-old son of Ranchman
Kels P. Nlekell of Iron Mountain, fifty
live miles north of Cheyenne, whom
Horn kiiled on the morning of July IS,
1001. There was no attempt at rescue,
and the execution passed off quietly.
The murder was one of the most
atrocious crimes in the history of the
west, and while Horn's name was con
nected with the murder of a numbet
of ranchmen who had been put out
of the way because they were "rus
tling" cattle it was not generally be
lieved that he could have killed th
hoy. The prosecution of Horn brought
to light the- inner workings of a range
feud of long standing, aud at one time
it appeared there might be many ar
rests among; the wealthy cattle men,
but nothing came of the matter.
Horn was General Miles' chief scout
in the campaign In Porto Itico durin
the Spanish war.
I'hj-iilotan Accnued of Sfarder.
Danbury, Conn., Nov. 21. Dr. Hiram
A. Wheeler, fifty-two years old, a well
known practicing physician of this
city, was arraigned in the city court
on a charge of murder because of the
death of Mrs. William 11. Waterman,
twenty-six years old, wife of a hatter.
Before an operation was performed up
on her last AVednesday in hope of sav
ing her life she made an anteraortera
statement in which she is said to have
accused Dr. Wheeler of malpractice.
Bail was fixed at. fo.000, which Dr.
Wheeler has been unable to obtain.
OS I'or tiie rhiliiiuen.
Chicago, Nov. 21. The Twcntiett
United States infantry, which has been
stationed at Fort Sheridan, has left foi
San Francisco on the way to the Philip
pines. The regiment will stay in tht
eastern islands two years. Four spe
cial trains carry the regiment, whiefc
has 1,000 men, with cooks, surgeons
nurses and other attendants. Thi
troops will sail from San Francisco
Dec. 1. Colonel William fJ. McCaskej
is in command.
Jndffe Gnry's Fortieth .AnoiTcrmry,
Chicago, Nov. 21. Today marked the
fortieth year of consecutive service on
the bench in Chicago by Judge Joseph
E. Gary. Such a long public career is
said to be without a parallel cither In
the United States or Great Britain
anions elected officials. Judge Gary has
presided at many memorable trials,
notably that of the anarchists who
were executed for the bomb throwing
in Haymniket square. He Is now
eighty-two years old.
Steamer Discovery Protialily Lost.
Seattle, Wash., Nov. 21. The steam
er Discovery, which left Nome Oct. 11
with thirty-one passengers, has not
been sighted since Oct. 28, and ship
ping men believe she will never report.
The vessel was in command of Captain
McGratu and had on board Captain
M. R. Walters, manager of the Dis
covery Transportation company.
Fire In llntnvin, N. T.
Batavia, N. Y., Nov. 2l.-Firo In the
chemical works of Parker's Sons In the
Clark block caused a loss of 520,000,
divided among a number of tenants.
Parker's Sons' loss was $8,000, witH $5,
000 insurance. The loss of the other
occupants is covered by insurance.
VtaU Murderer Shot to Death.
Salt Lake. Utah, Nov. 21. Petet
Mortonsen, the convicted murderer ot
James It. Hay, has been shot to death
in the, yard of the state prison.
BoHton I'ontmaHter Reappointed.
Washington, Nov. 21. George A.
Ilibbard has been reappointed post
master at Boston.
1 7-Ti Tfjif: n
t .
tr 1 -1 .
j- jy,,-.. ,,;:, ( ot tbe ambulance ocll toat li so irequcnujr nearu couij
11 Mm!8 I S St be frequently obviateJ, remarked the komoc man.
. ': ' 'i V,.i v. ir'itf tM.t i';:i u:iv. ninr out f.f ten r.ecrde win
sciousness are the victims ot inil!r.tH;ti.
Indigestion is not a I way indicated by severe pains in thetomach. It is
ueh M inptoms as I have d -scribed above that indicates its presence end
are of sen the first warn ins that the fctomach doe not work rc,;iit.
! If more people would only take
Rom.'C, there would be less stomach
1 disorders. Like ail of Nature's rem-
ediea, Komoc nets direct I v on the
1 sMtofthe trouble. No harm ever
tollaws its use as is the cae when
'mcjrn ciiii;atmi injurious urogs
and alcohol are resorted to. '
Komoc tones up this preat life
the bod, and, what is more, it purities the
M od, strengthens tiie nerves and
healthy, normal appetite.
Won't )ou please buy a bottle of
on ley assurance that it will do
and you will become
one or the inanv in
this city who nJo- -f
cate the use
of this
vet potent
f.ai ",1H:
V. W" II U
f f , i .V
U 'medicine. i Jt'l) mi 1 ,',f
4 -TtS'V - 'V "All
We hare (nrettiontKd T'nmor. It A-nete that nil that 1 naiti htt the liomoe tntn
pertaining to thin wonderful retnedu it true, and we will rrfnnd to anrtnnm thm
price of the rrmeiti not tatisjied with the reulU obtained. Mememher, JXumoo im
(piaranteed and sold by
R'CKERT & WELLS, 1 60 North Main St., Darre, Vr.
Major Est 03 0. Eathbone Testifies
Uofore Senate Coiimiiltcc. '
Aernaea General of TaUlnsr Ilrlbe
I'rom Jat Aliti, ot (oumortlnaf
. AVith Ei-ConvU-ts Hint ot
' Perverllusf Justice.
Washington, Nov. 21. Major Estes
G. Rathbone, formerly director of
posts in Cuba, was given a hearing by
the senate committee on military af
fairs, which is investigating the
charges against General Leonard Wood
in opposition to his confirmation as
major general. The committee con
vened nt 11 o'clock and was in session
until noon. Nearly the entire time
was given to Majcv Itathhone, who re
Iterated the charges made several
times before to the secretary of war,
the senate committee on relations with
Cuba and in public statements follow
ing his trial in connection with Cuban
postal frauds.
Major Ilathbouft filed specific written
charge with the committee. He al
leged that General-Wood white mill-
V-, Mi
tary governor of Cuba bad accepted
money from the Jai Alal, which was,
he said, a gambling concern, and as
serted that he had made a personal
friend and boon companion of an ex
convlct. He also charged him with
giving Instructions of an entirely un
constitutional and un-American char
acter to the courts.
lolnted Seeretnrj-'n IiinI ructions.
With reference to the charge that
Governor General Wood had exceeded
his authority in giving instructions to
the courts Major Bathbonc paid that
the general had pursued this course in
the Cuban postal cases when he (Itath
hone) was under prosecution. This
was, he said, In violation of article SS7
of the penal code of Cuba and In a
manner prejudicial to the rights and
intercuts of those under trial.
He alKO charged General Wood with
authorizing the use of ex parte deposi
tions in the po.sfal cases, a proceeding
which, he asserted, is contrary to law
and the principles of law arid in this
case contrary to instructions given by
the secretary of war.
Major Itathhone charged that in ac
cepting gifts from the organization
commonly known as Jai Alal, to which
Major Iiathbone said General Wood
had granted a ten years' exclusive con
cession, General Wood violated the
Foraker law, which prohibited the
. , , , , ,
...w...... - - -;
are overcome by famtmg .jcus, vertigo, ea.ne, palpi
tation of the heart and many other ill that cause uncon
tiiat greatest of Nature' remedies,
f&jJPXXK Sgt.ll,Ut..TO
j'l AtfFTIFt ? f: f ?"
tlJ W w'W
( .
centre of
creates a
you good
granting of franchise or concessions
during the occupation of the Island by
the American authorities. He also
charged that the acceptance of these
gifts constitute! a violation of article
307 of the neiml code of Cuba.
Other charges were .'made against
General Wood ns follows:
With complicity with another army
oiheor In the preparation and publica
tion of an article reflecting discredita
bly upon an ollieer who ranked both
of them, in violation of an accepted
canon of military service and consti
tuting an offense commonly known as
"conduct unbecoming an ollieer and a
With directing and causing the an-,
ditor of Cuba by a military order to
violate the law in the treatment of ac
counts. With utilizing the services of an ex
convict, with whom he was in intimate
personal association, in an effort to dis
place his superior otiieer and by such
means to secure to himself the vacancy
thus created.
Incidental to these were many minor
charges. Major Itathhone- also offered
to produce evidence and testimony in
support of those allegations. He sub- ,
mitted a number of documents to tiie
committee and gave the names of sev
eral witnesses whom he asked the com
mittee to fmrumon.
Senate Gets Cuban mil.
Soon after the senate met the bill
passed by the house to carry into effect
the Cuban reciprocity treaty was re
ceived and laid before the senate. Mr.
Cullom moved to refer the bill to the
committee on foreign relations.
Mr. Bailey objected to this procedure,
claiming that the bill should go either
to the committee on finance or relations
with Cuba.
Mr. Cullom stated that it had been
the custom to refer such bills to the
committee on foreign relations.
Mr. Lodge maintained that the refer
once to the foreign relations was cor
rect, according to precedents. -
The house was in session but five
minutes. After the oath was adminis
tered to Claude KItchin (X. C.) the
house at 12:03 p. m. adjourned until
Laborer t Iieer Koonerelf.
Boston, Nov. 21. Immediately after
the convention of tiie Amerieau Fed
eration of Labor was opened by Presi
dent Gompcrs Vico President Duncan
stated that President Roosevelt had
responded to the appeal of the federa
tion, repeatedly made to many presi
dents, and has pardoned Ephraim W.
Clark, who has been serving a life sen
tence for murder as one of the schooner
Jefferson Borden mutineers. The an
nouncement was greeted with applause,
and a vote of thanks was ordered to
bo telegraphed to the president find
congratulation to Mr. Clark.
Sliin Wlniluw tlnn Witgc Senle.
Pittsburg, Nov. 21 The details of
the big consolidation of window glass
Interests of the country are rapidly
being worked out, and it is expected n
Boll Ing agency, to bo known as tiie
Manufacturers' Window Glass com
pany, will be doing business on Dee. 12.
The American Window Glass company
and a number of other prominent man
ufacturing concerns have signed the
uniform scale, and preparations are
being made for an early resumption.
I, oik- Mariner Ilenchen (;itirllar.
Gibraltar, Nov. 21. The Columbia,
the sailing boat nineteen feet long and
six feet beam in which Captain Kisen
braun left Boston Aug. 11 tne fot
Marseilles, has arrived here.
State ltoiKln In tidier Connlj'.
Kingston, N. Y., Nov. 21. The Ulster
county board of supervisors has direct
ed the construction of state roads
which will cost $227,000. The county
treasurer has been directed to borrow,
upon the credit of the county one-half
of this amount to be paid upon requisi
tion of the state engineers.

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