Newspaper Page Text
VOL. 8. NO. 215.
BRATTLEBORO, VERMONT, TUESDAY EVENING, NOVEMBER 9, 1920. THlxV CENTS POLICE PROTECT NEVV YORK HOMES GOLF AND FISHING FOR HARDING Plaec Extra Force on Duty In Financial District Today BOMB WARNING GIVEN LAST NIGHT bomb warmn an unidentified Home of Edith Vanderbilt, Eliliu Hoot and Other Prominent People Threat ened Humors of Threats Made at Secret Meetings of Kadirals. NEW YORK, Nov. 9 Twenty-five- ad ditional patrolmen selected by the chief inspector after a conference with the po lice commissioner today were distributed throughout the financial district. No statement was forthcoming from police officiate as to whether there was any connection between today's action and that of last night when a heavy de tail was Bent to guard a Fifth avenue apartment housa in which lived Mrs. IVlitb. Vanderbilt, Elihu Hoot and otner more . . .. e Tl.io AniW was des-censes patched on receipt of a telephoned the house by woman. At lwcal headquarters of the depart ment of justice, officials professed ignor ance of any threat which would eause the additional police precaution. Ihcre were reports of threats made recently at secret meetings' of radicals. The iKjinb threat was received yester day afternoon by Miss Sara Lurcia, the telephone operator. Miss Lurcia said the threat was spoken bv a woman over the telephone, who asked if Mr. and Mrs. Vanderbilt were home. She was informed they were still at their country estate. ' "Well, it'a a good thing they are not home." - the unidentified woman s voice replied. "When they come back they wilt have no home. We ate going to Wow up the building tonight." With that she hung up. , ,1 u fter trving vainly to trace the call Miss Lurcia called A. V. Mobergs. super tf tha. huildincr. who lnimedi- ately got into touch with police quarters. Begins Vacation Fun Today Does Not Appear Worn Came Because He Likes Seclusion POINT ISABEL, Tex., Nov. 9 (Asoeia ted 11 ess). Outwardly as care free as the happiest member of the little com munity of fishermen who are his neigh-, liois here President-elect Harding began; today a vacation which he- hopes will make up for his loss of rest and recrea tion during the campaign. For his first day's outing he planned for the forenoon a test of skill with rod and reel and for the afternoon a golf game at the Brownsville country club 20 miles away. The same combination is ex pected to occupy him during most of the davs of his stay here. The appearance of the President-elect as he began his vacation was anything but that of a worn out man. Despite lonsr hours and exertion in travel and public speaking he looked robust and vig orous and told the villagers lie had come more because he liked the seclusion and the outdoor life than because he needed rest. NEARLY 9,000 BODIES SHIPPED S BUSINESS WOMEN NAME COMMITTEES Removal of American Sol diers from France Progressing Program Meeting Held Last Eve- Miss Marion Gary of Rut- jives Interesting Talk NUMEROUS PAPER ILLS SHUT DOWN IS COMPLETED IN 17 CEMETERIES PHYSICIANS FIND OTHER MEDICINES Are Not Prescribing Liquor In New York so Much as Last Year Very Few Ask Permits. NEW YORK. Nov. ft. Only 300 of than 3,71 physicians Holding n to prescribe liquor have applied J for the renewal of their permits although two months have eiapseu since u.i .... ileo-e was ui anted, the director of prohioi tion for "New York announced today. Physicians are finding other medicines more effective and satisfactory than liquor, he said. ROLSHEVIKI FIGHT HARD. Trying To Smash Through General Wrangel's Line On Perekot Isthmus. (OX ST A NT 1 NOPLE, Nov. 0 (Asso ciated Pi ess). Bolshevik forces are mak iu" desperate efforts to crash through General' Wrangel's line on the Perekot isthmus leading northward from Crimea to the main land of Russia and are mass ing forces further to the eastward with a view of taking the long neck o land known as the isthmus- of Tchongar live TLe aro attacking Perekot . and fresh troops supported by artillen are being rushed southward to force their way into Crimea from the northeast. About 80 Per Cent of Bodies Buried in England Sent Home All Bodies in , Germany Were Sent to America Begin Work In Belgium Soon. PARIS, Nov. J). Nearly 0,000 . bodies of American soldiers who died or were kiPed in France during the war have been shipped to the United States and turned over' to their nearest relatives and 1,000 more await shipment at French polls, it is announced by the United States graves registration, ser vice. The work of removing the bodies of fallen Americans will be completed by next summer. Nearly 00 per cent of all the bodies of American officers and enlisted men buried in French soil will be returned to the United States, according to recent estimates. The exhumation of bodies within the war zone began on Sept. l." and since then work has been completed in 17 cem eteries. The task of exhuming the bod ies of soldiers buried in Great Britain was finished three weeks ago, SO per cent of them being shipped to the United States. Removal of bodies from occu pied areas in Germany has just been completed and all of them Mere sent to America. Working forces will begin operations in Belgium next month and from cem eteries in that country 1,U31 bodies will be removed. The first program meeting of the Rrat tleboro Business and Professional Wom en's club was held at the Unitarian par ish house last evening, when Miss Mar ion Gary of Rutland gave an interesting talk on what other clubs have done and are doing. Between 70 and 80 women attended the meeting and at the close of the program about 70 signed the mem bership book and enjoyed the social time and refreshments which followed. Among the names placed on the membership list i was that of a wjimingron woman, who forwarded her dues ami expressed her desire to become a member in order that she might be affiliated with the New Eng land and National federations. In the business session announcement of the following committees was made : Financial Mrs. Emma C. Farrington, chairman. Miss Mildred A. Eddy, Mrs. Alice Squires, Mrs. Elizabeth P. Bailey, Miss Geneyieve E. Murphy, Miss Marion E. Knight, Miss Sigrid E. Swanson. Educational Miss Ethel L. Osgood, chairman. Miss Florence L. Pratt, Miss Bertha I'iggott. Entertainment Miss GrctehenI Gold smith, chairman, Miss Ceeile Peterson, Miss Gertrude E. Yearly. Miss Clara 110SS. Adams, Miss Anna Anderson, Miss Mary MacDonald, Mrs. Helen Brasor. Program Miss Adeline M. Shattuck, chairman, Miss Clara Pierce, Miss Ethel A. Eddy. House Mrs. Mollie A. Cressy, chair man, Miss Elizabeth Moran, Miss Eliza beth Ranney. Social service Miss Elizabeth Harvey, chairman. Miss Anna Johnson, Miss Ethel A. Millington. Membership Miss Ruby ' Hescock, chairman, Mrs. Lucy Lazelle. Miss Mary E. Toomey, Miss Gladys Stellman, Miss Ililma Ericson. It also was voted to have the consti tution ami by-laws printed and distrib uted among the members, and to have club stationery. Mrs. Helen C. Brasor then rendered a group or piano selections ana Aiiss warviin Business Depression Felt in Hinsdale, Ashuelot and Putney TEXTILE INDUSTRY IS AFFECTED ALSO NO SIGN OF TREATY ACTION. Pres head- TENNESSEE BREAKS EVEN. Five x-:n i-'ivp Ttenublicans and tl ... " - Democrats to Congress. MEMPHIS, Tenn.. Nov. 0. An official canvass in tbe eighth congressional dis trict gives L. L. A. Scott. Republican, a majority of :3S votes arid n victory oyer his Democratic opponent. Tins hxes tin t nf thp Tennessee iel- TO ILVVE 25 CENT DINNER. Hotel Proprietors To Sample Fare tor Immigrants. XIUV YORK. Nov- !). Hotel pro prietors attending the fifth national lio- .'ion in the next house of represent tel men's exposition here will wr a (i r the fare of the retnrns a tiv of a 2f-cent meal on Ellis Island this 9ml fiv(, Tcmc?rats, a net week on the invitation of Fr dencK w ai lis, immigration commissioner. Skepti (,qn on the part of the hotel men that the Island chef could give a repast for that sum and still claim a profit is said to have prompted the invitation and also the acceptance. New York city's first fire chief was paid $00 a year for his services. Document Is At White Housa But . ident (Jives No Sign. WASHINGTON. Nov. 9 No evidence obtainable in U ashington to indicate Republican gain of three members. THE WEATHER. and was introduced by the president. She spoke of the activities of the Rutland Community club, which is comtxised of I business women, of some of the classes and work which the club has undertaken and of the weekly gatherings when sup peis are served at a nominal fee to the business women by some other organiza tion. She also spoke of the Burlington ! the hospitality house and of the service it, day lias performed for the Ifteal young women as well as to a large number of transient women, remarking that she believed such' a project could be carried out in Brattle-j b.io if the proper steps were taken. She' also made various suggestions which! might be carried out by the Rrattleboro' , dub. Later in the evening :-h spoke of the older girls' conference which will be' held here next June. I Refreshments of wafers and lemon ade, furnished by the officers and direct-j ors, were nerved by the , entertainment . committee. About 230 Hands Affected in Hinsdale and Ashuelot and About 40 in Putney Paper Mills Making Other than Tis sue Continue Running. Conditions in the tissue paper indus try are chaotic at the present time, and iu the textile industry they are not much better. In consequence in the towns where these industries predomi nate the bottom has fal'en out of busi- and the towns are passing through a period ol depression, with no uennite indications as to when relief will come. Witli incomes shut off, many employes are looking elsewhere for work, some of them leaving for other places, and mer chants in those towns are feeling de pressed. In this locality the slackening down is noticeable pi incipally in Hinsdale ami Ashuelot, and Putney, where the tissue grade of paper is made. Mills making other grades of paper are running on orders as a general rule and are hopeful that no shut-down will be necessary. A few. of the tissue making mills are run ning on orders, but do not know how long they will continue, as with 'declin- priccH they will not accumulate sake of keep- Centre Congregational Church Tuesday. Nov. 0, 2.30 p. m. The women are asked to meet in the chapel to sew for a missionary barrel. Wednesday, Nov. 10, 6.13 p. m The Brotherhood will have its first supper and meeting of the fall. Rev. C. E. Clark of Springfield (Vt.) will speak. All the men of the parish are invited. Supper uJ cents. I Tuesday. Nov. 2:?. Annual Thanks giving food sale. Tea will be served and j there will be music during the after-! noon. Orders for food may be sent to Airs. Georee L. Dunham of North street. Tel. T07-W. First Baptist Church Tuesday, 7.30 p. m. Christian En deavor meeting. Wednesday, 7.30 p. m. W orld-W ule guild. Thursday, 7.30 p. m. Special service with preaching by Rev. W. F. Sturte vant, state evangelist for Vermont Bap tist convention. Friday, 4 p. m. Junior Endeavor; 7.30 Special .service. Sermon by Rev. W. F. Sturtevant. Good singing. Nov. 13. Rummage sale in Barber building. Probably Rain Or Snow Tonight We.itiPwttuv Colder. WASHINGTON, Nov. 9 The weather' forecast: Probably rain or snow tonight "Polder Wednesday. In- creasing south winds. Universalist Church Wednesday, Nov. 10 The annual cention to the babies of the parish, children of the primary department. lid.- mnt ipin mi. cr the auspices oi re the and the that President dson, following the re sult of the elections, contemplates taking any immediate steps respecting the treaty of Versailles or the covenant of the league of nations. inquiries ar ine state department yes terday developed that the official copy of the treaty, with the league covenant, as returned to the President by resolution of the senate, after that body's rejection of it last March, in at the White House under the personal control of President, Wilson. From no official quarter could tt a XTTrno tt t mr it be learned that anything would be .uAJN IVLJ.V& i JLAJN IU done in .the matter before the new Re publican administration takes control at Washington. It was also learned at the state depart ment that no communication had been received from any European government respecting possible revision or amend ment of the covenant or the treaty. The department does not expect that any offi cial steps in that direction will be in itiated by foreign powers during Presi dent Wilson's tenure of office. HELP LIVE STOCK FINED FOR HAVING LIQUOR. Ladies'circle, from 3 to p tie. from 3 to 5 p. m. m. Ladies' cir- Methodist Episcopal Church Wednesday, Nov. 10, 7.45 p. m. Reg ular meeting of the Queen Esther circle with Miss Rachel Iverson, 12 est "Friday, Nov. 12, 7.30 p. m. rrayer meeting. Masonic Temple Tuesday, Nov. 0, 7 :30 Columbian lodge. No. 30. F. & A. M. Stated communication. Thursday, Nov. 11, 7 :30 Fort Dura nier Chapter. No. 12. R. A. M. Stated convocation. All Masons are requested to meet at the Masonic Temple Thursday Nov. 11, at 1:30 p. m., to participate in the American Legion parade. FESTIVAL HALL TONIGHT RETURN ENGAGEMENT OF THE FAMOUS Black and White Orchestra OF NEW YORK. CITY 10 PIECES 10 Featuring Saxophone, Banjo, Xylophone Latest Dance Hitsand Jazz Novelties Concert 8 to 9 Dancing 9 to 1 A Little Bit Different from the Rest South Royalton Man Pays Fine In Man chester. X. II. MANCHESTER. N. IL. Nov. 9. Three persons, charged with illegal pos session of liquor, were fined 2j and costs each in the municipal court yesterday.1 terial aid. I liev were .Nicholas liapsos t outn decided to Royalton. Vt; James A. Clifford. 20.1 Pine street; Adelard Demers, 114 North Church street. Will Form $30,000,000 Pool to Extend Credits to Livestock Producers and Save Young Animals. j CHICAGO, Nov. 0. Rankers in Chi- cugo mm oiuer cuies met nere louuy to camplete arrangements for the formation of a $30.(MMMMio banking pool to assist in financing the livestock industry. New York, Roston and St. Louis banks will be invited to take part in the arrangements. The conference is the outgrowth of the plea for aid carried to the federal reserve j board at Washington recently by live stock producers, packers and bankers. I Washington was unable to turnisn ma- the bankers said, hence they proceed independently. Odd Fellows Temple ' Tuesday, Nov. 9, at 7.3n p. m. Regular meeting of Dennis llebekah lodge. Ex emplification of the Rebekah degree. Re freshments. All Odd Fellows are requested to meet at the Temple Thursday, Nov. 11, at 1.1." p. in. to take part in the Armis tice day parade. Let us have a large representation. Thursday, 8.1 p. m. Concert by the Rund Trio of Roston. Tickets for the Rund Trio, which will be at the temple the evening of Armis tice day, Nov. 11, may be secured of E. D. Sanders, George Wilder, W. E. Stur ges, Carl W. Gushing or R. C. Baldwin. Deaths Friday, at 7.30 p. m. A rehearsal of the 2d degree team. Let all members of the decree team be present. The. 2d degree will be conferred Monday, Nov. loth. Red Men's Hall It is proposed to form a corporation with a nominal capital which will be sub scribed by the participating banks. These will agree to furnish a banks maximum sum to the corporation for loaning purposes. The corporation will not undertake to make any new loans. It will confine its operations to the extension of credits to livestock producers whose loans have been called by banks and who as a con sequence are threatened with the alter native of marketing immature stock. large stocks of goods for the mg the null running. All the Robertson paper mills in Ilins da'e and Ashuelot are closed, as well as some other plants, affecting some 2."0 hands. . The. Robertson Rrothers mill closed about three weeks ago, the E. C. Robertson & Son mill two weeks ago and W. F. Robertson S: Co. mill yester These are all one-machine mills owned by E. C. Robertson and son, W. F. Robertson, and the F. W. Robert son estate, who also are proprietors of .the Paimr Service Co.. which is a con verting company but does not manufac ture. The four concerns employ about 70 hands in the tissue paper industry. The.-Fisk Paper Co., which employs alxuit 2. hands making tissue paper, shut jlown last week. This is a one machine mill. George A. -Robertson & Co., who own a two-machine tissue mill on Canal street, have been shut don about two weeks. They employ about 3." hands. The Hinatdale-Paper Mfg. Co. and the White-Washburn Co., the former a tissue-making concern and the latter a con verting company, whose mills are to gether, employ about 00 hands. They have been closed a part of the time the past few weeks, but are running in part at present. The Ashuelot Paper Co.. in which Richard C. Averill of Rratflcboro is fi nancially interested, is running at pres ent on orders, but there is nothing cer tain as to whether it will continue to do so. Mr. Averill's woolen mi'l. the former Amidon mill, which employes about 7." bands, is closed. The company is known as the Hinsdale Woolen Co. The. Eagle Iron foundry in Hinsdale, formerly the . Tilden foundry, which em ploys 20 or more hands, will shut down tomoirow for the rest of the week. Roth paper mills in Putney, makers of tissue paper, are closed until 'or ders are received in sufficient quantity to warrant starting up. The W. A. V'e Paper Co. employs 2S hands and CUTS CLOTHING PRICE A THIRD Big Rochester Manufacturing Firm Makes Reduction on All Suits and Overcoats 9. A re- There will be a regular meeting of St. Michael's Court, No. .774, tVO. F., to night at 8 o'clock. T. A. Austin, record ing secretary. Triumph lodge No. 133 S. F. of A. will ' i)e bold a regular meeting in Red Men's hall Wednesday evening-, Nov. 1ft, at 8 o'clock. Wednesday, Nov. 10, 7.30 p. m. Rehearsal of Warrior's degree. Friday, Nov. 12, 8 p. in. Regular meeting of Quonecticut tribe, No. 2, Inip'd O. R. M. ROCHESTER. N. Y.. Nov duction of 33 1-3 per cent in the whole-' orde sale price of clothing is announced by one of Rochester's largest clothing manufac-. turing concerns. The reduction is effect-' ive from Nov. 1 and applies to suits and overcoats. It is said the reduction which Drop oi is in addition of the usual cash discount; of seven per cent represents a cut trom $33 the opening fall wholesale price to approximately $20. definite ! William Robertson's Sons about half that number. .There has been no change in the textile past several weeks. The Fort Dumnier mills, which employs nlnnit 2.10 hands, in running .30 hours a week, as it has been the past two months, and so far as the superintendent knows no immediate change iu the schedule is contemplated. At the W. II. Vinton & Son paper mill eff Canal street, where a high grade ster eotype paper is made, no depression has been felt, in fact the mill is running 10 hours a day, whereas in the middle of the summer the mill was running on a 10-hour schedule. No special curtailment in production has been made in Rellows Falls, where the bulk of the paper made is other than tissue. The International Paper Co Robertson Paper Co., Moore & Thompson and J.laue Cc iiiggins are ail running on RAW SUGAR 6i CENTS. Peak Price NO PAPER Armistice Day Thursday, Nov. 1 1 The regular edition of The Re former will be suspended Thurs day, Nov. 11. All news of the hol iday will be found in, the issue of Friday, Nov. 12. The man who makes two blades grass grow wnere one grew uciuie may a benefactor, but it taKes less en ergy to cut one blade of grass than two. 1 7 Cents from Last Spring. NEW YORK, Nov. 0. Raw sugar to tlav dropped to u 1-4 cents a pound, a new low quotation. The price rellect 0f heavy slackening in demand and is a loss of the season's quotations of last spring GIVES LECTURE ON CHRISTIAN SCIENCE Paul Stark Seeley, C. S., Addresses Large Audience in Auditorium Vis itors from Surrounding Towns. One of the most largely attended Christian Science lectures ever given be fore a Rrattleboro audience was heard by members and friends of the First Church of Christ in the Auditorium last evening, by Paul Stark Seeley, S. C, a member of the board of lectureship of the Mother Church in Roston. A good number came by automobiles from sur rounding towns' to hear the' leacture. The speaker was introduced by Mrs. Fred W. Putnam, first reader of the local church, and was given close attention by his hearers, lie said in part : The fact is as the liible makes very plain that the one true and enduring man, God's man, is as stated in the first chapter of Genesis made in the like ness of God, that is, he has the charac ter and nature of God, and why should this not: be so? Does not a cause pro duce an effect like itself? Jesus made it plain that this is the fact when he said. "I and my Father are one"' (John 10:3i,i one, that is, in quality and nature. Often he referred to the Father which dwelt, in hifn. in other words the 'Mind of good or (Sod which was his consciousness. Man is predestined witness or evidence of sion and consciousness, beam is ever the witness and the presence of the sun God's RUTLAND GAME IS OFF FOR PRESENT Prices on Furniture to Be Reduced. Emerson & Son. finding that the pub lic is demanding lower prices on house hold fiirn ishines. are for the next ten ilnvH makinz a big reduction in FLOUR GOES. UNDER $10. Today's Quotations at Minneapolis $9.85 to $t0. Are MINNEAPOLIS, Nov. 0. For the first time in almost four years flour sold under the $10 a barrel mark at the mill in sacks. Quotations on family patents dropped .. to to cents today, making to their day's range of prices $9.S3 to $10. i prices. HOW long mese cui van be continued will uepenu eumeiy on i i whether the factories show an inclina tion to make lower prices and, up to date, j very few have shown a disposition to ido so. , . Jt , . I I Most manufacturers claim that with ' the cost of labor and raw material at its present level, no change in prices can be made while these conditions prevail. They also claim that it will be months, and possibly years, before there can be any great reduction made by them in their products. I Those who are in need of furniture, rugs, stoves, or china will find it ,to their advantage to make their purchases now while the low prices prevail at our local store. Our advertisement showing the price reductions we are making will be found on the back page of this paper. Adv. The Home Bakery WILL BE CLOSED for a short period, owing to illness Charles Voetsch. Prop. Rutland Team Forbidden to Play Because of Be ing Vaccinated - CONTEST MAY BE ARRANGED FOR 27TH to be the living God. His expres even as the sun- evidence of one agency Principal .Warren Notified This Fore noon by Telephone by Principal Ab bott of Rutland High School Physi cian Unwilling to Take Chance. '.Preparations for the state champion ship football game between Rrattlelioro high school and Rutland high school Nov. 120 were knocked over this forenoon by the receipt by Principal J. E. Warren of Rrattleboro of a telephone message f i out Principal Abbott of Rutland high that the Rutland team would not be permit ted to play on that date. The Rutland players were vaccinated recently because of the appearance of of expression is the spiritual universe and tniiitiial mnv) t Christian Science not on'y presents '. vcral "liltl cas o smallpox in that the true concept of man but shows that ct. ail' Principal Abbott said this fore- it is attainable in some considerable meas-1 noon that the. Rutland school Tihvsicinn would not allow the members of the Rut land team to play Rrattlclxiro or any WTTSJQ Tl CI MFTIAr other team as early as Nov. 1:0, because (Continued on Page G.) jht follow in were vaccin- teani In Germany. WHILE A . PRISONER iVY the young men ated. I It was thought the Rutland Sergeant Halybarton Did Good Serv- would le readv for a game Vov. '21. ice Among American Prisoners .which is the Saturday after Thanksgiv ing, anu so rar as is Known the JJrattle boro team will be able to go then, but the change in plans has come about so quickly that nothing definite can be stated now other than the fact that the two teams will not meet Nov. 20, There is talk of arranging for a game here with some other team both this week Saturday and next week Saturday. St. Albans hign and Spaulding high of IJarre are contenders for the state champion ship, and it would please the 'local fans if those teams could be brought here. WASHINGTON, Nov. !). Edgar M. Ilalyburton of Taylorsvil'e, N. l, who uring the World war was a sergeant in Company F, Kith infantry, enjoys the unique distinction of having a distin-' guislied service medal awarded bun for crvice performed while a prisoner in Germany. His citation, made public today by the war department, says that while a pris oner in the hands of the German gov ernment from Nov. 1017, to Nov. 101s ,! lie voluntarily took command of the dif-1 ferent camps in which he was located and under difficult conditions estab'ished ; tdministrativc ami personal headquarters I organized the men into units, billeted: them systematically, established sani-' tary regulations, made equitable distri bution of supplies and established an in- i telligence service to prevent our men! from giving information to the enemy and prevented the enemy from introduc-' ing propaganda." COMPANY I TO USE FESTIVAL HALL MRS. CALVIN HARRIS. Aged West Rrattleboro Woman Dies from Effects of Shock. Mrs. Diana (Gale) Harris, S2. of West Rrattleboro. widow of Calvin Har-j lis, died at ..iu o clock last evening in iKir home after suffering a year from; the effects of a shock. 1 She was horn in Townshcnd April 1. ls;iS, the third of seven children of; Porter and Delia (Ilazelton) Gale. She' lived at the home of her parents prac tically all of the time until her marriage to Mr. Harris March .i, lS,t. Hie cere mony was performed in Newfane by Rev. Mr. Y arren, pastor of the Unitarian church. They celebrated their golden wedding March ,. 1!MI7. Mr. and Mrs. Harris lived first on the farm now owned by Dr. F. W. Gage and after two years sold it to the late Amasa Gage. They moved then to a farm near Sunset lake, where they lived until they bought the farm which had j since been their home and where Mr. Harris died alxmt two years ago. I -Mrs. Harris, leaves one son, George C. ' Harris, who with his fanii'y has lived, and cared for hi.s parents, also four j grandchildren. Arland, Fremont, Carroll and Gladys Harris. A sister. Mrs, George Webster of Northfield. Mass.. survives. A brother. Newell Gale of Walpoie, N. II. . died about two years ago. The funeral will be held Thursday af ternoon at 2 o'clock at the house and the burial will take place in Meeting house hill cemetery. Hall Available for Purposes of Drill One Nisht a Week Throughout Winter, Reginning at Once. Through an arrangement with the se b'ptmen, which ) s the ,.pprov ot Ad jutant General Johnson," Company I will have the use of Festival hall for drill purposes one night a week throughout the winter, beginning at once. The com pany will plan to make use of Wednes day night whenever it does not conflict with attractions in the Auditorium. DIG CRUISER AGROUND. The Cleveland Fast in Harbor of Carta gena, Colombia. WASHINGTON, Nov. 0. The pro tected cruiser, Cleveland, attached to the newly organized squadron on duty in Latin-American waters, is aground in the harbor at Cartagena, Colombia, the navy department was advised today. The mes sage said the ship was undamaged, but that attempts to haul her oft the bank had been unsuccessful and that part of the equipment was being removed in or der to lighten her. The Mare Island, San Francisco navy yard, was asked to send tugs to the scene. CARPET PLANT IS CLOSED. BRATTLEBORO PERSONAL Mrs. Robert Fisher have J'leasant street to Western Employes at Springfield Refuse cept Cut In Wages. SPRINGFIELD. Mass., Nov. The plant of the I lodges Carpet closed today following the refusal A-M) employes to accept a cut of cent m wages, which the management state is the only way the plant can be kept in operation. Superintendent Hodges said today that the factory would remain closed until orders warranted paying the old wages. to Ac- !). Co. is of the l. per In Europe women play a much more important part in the managerial and pro ducing end of the theatrical business than they do in America. Mr. and moved from avenue. j Mr. and Mrs. Ernest Pike were in Stratton Sunday. Mrs. Sarah Pike of West Wardsboro returned with them. I United States Marshal A. I'. Carpen ter went yesterday to Rutland to attend an adjourned October session of the United States district court. Rev. and .Mrs. E'bert S. Hewitt left; this morning for Gainesville, Fla., where they will spend the winter. They are accompanied by Mr. and Mrs. George Raker of Shrewsbury. Mrs. Raker is Mr. Hewitt's sister. The party will make the trip in two automobiles, carry ing considerable baggage. Part of their equipment consists of a camping outfit. ' After crossing the Mason-Dixon line they ; plan to spend some of their nights in the open. BRATTLEBORO LOCAL Miss Isabel Ann Tubbs, G7, of Weston, died early this morning in the Memorial hospital. She was taken ill on reaching Rrattleboro on her way to the home of a friend where she was to live and was taken to the hospital about two weeks ago. The body will be taken to Weston for burial. MARRIAGES. In Madison, Me., Nov. 3, by Rev.' C. II. McElhiney, Rev. James S. Clark of , Rrookfield. formerly of West Rrattleboro,' and Miss Gladvs M." Phillips of Madison, Me. , I DEATHS. . I In Rrattleboro (Memorial hospital).' Nov. 9, Miss Isabel Ann Tubbs, (57, of Weston. In West Rrattleboro, Nov. 8, Mrs. Di ana (Gale) Harris, 82, widow of Calvin Harris. . t -"'-j' . .. .1 IRe wise nwv ' butjs riKt. "The foolisk rcwv buijs rikt &rvd left Be wise, butj HaAs rvd C&ps Fenton's Mens Shop