Newspaper Page Text
VOL.8. NO. 230.
BRATTLEBORO, VERMONT, MONDAY EVENING, NOVEMBER 20, 1920. THREE CENTS INCENDIARIES TR Y TO FIRE LONDO TIME LIVER ME NATSA. TOOL BURNS' Policeman Attacked By Armed Men When He At tempts to Arrest One of Party of Six Men Com panions Rescue Suspect and Make Their Escape Sinn Fein Conspiracy Is Suspected FIND OIL SOAKED COTTON WASTE Was Pushed Through Gate way to London Lumber APPROVES MANDATE COMMISSION PLAN Five Non-Mandatory Powers to He Ad mitted Discussion of United States' Admission Deferred. GENEVA. Nov. 20 (Associated Press) The council of the league of nations today approved the final draft of the project. f' the permanent mandate com mission definitely accepting the tenta tive proposal to have the commission comprise five non-mandatory and four mandatory powers. Jt was decided that all the members be chosen by the council. The permanent commission, it is fore east, will probably meet, once a year at Geneva ami review the administration of the mandate holding countries. Consid eration of a proposed invitation to the rnited States for participation in the discussion over disarmament was de ferred. The committee on the admission of new noinhers n ereed today on the impossibility or oiu . . .... .,. .1 ... -t- i a 4 : i im. ..f nnr i nsr new sluics niiiut- iui lam Amenuii viuu , 1,,;..si.ul territories. The theory of the Vltrhiinv iYlO Mili- committee is that these states will evnit- men rigniing int. iualv form T.art of a il(nv illlsSjan oonfed- T T-1arlfl PTio-h-' nation entirely changing their present tary In ireiana sfatus Tho committee will recommend. OA j i T, t iiowever. that while these states are not teen Fires started m la- Emitted to fun membership their deio- i j T)l . Kates shall be allowed to sit in the assom- erpOOl liUaramg i drild-iby in a consulting capacity without the . t '1JII r11.;C! '. riglit to vot( ment isuuciingsy vium-n Closed to Public LONDON. Nov. 20. Half a dozen men who were preparing to set tire to a large lumber yard in a district less than a mile north of London bridge were sur prised by a policeman This attempt was almo the breaking out of ; ins. was the Saturday night, t coincident with incendiary tires in Liverpool. The policeman challenged a loiterer who immediately attacked the of ficer and shouted for help. Five men with revolvers answered his call, emerg ing from behind some empty wa They rushed the policeman who compelled to liberate his man. AJ men escaped. Searching behind tV wagon, the po liceman found cotton waste soaked with gasoline had bPen pushed through a gate way of a lumber yard and he also dis covered two revolvers and 10( cartridges. One of the supposed incendiaries was later arested. "American gunmen" have appeared in Londonderry, according to advices re ceived here today. Previous reports have said such men v ere in Dublin and other IrMi eitie. The military author ities of Londonderry are taking aP pro autions in the event of attempted a--a--f ination. The police of Liverpool, where fires oc curred Saturday, believe "American gun men" have invaded tnat city, according to despatches. The police claim to have established connection between Sinn Fein headquarters and numerous strangers who are idling about the streets in groups of two or three and having the abear ance of desperadoes. ASK ABOLITION OF SHOE WAGE BONUS FEDERAL TROOPS GUARDING MIES Placed at Strategic Points In District Occupied by Strikers MAY PUT COUNTY UNDER MARTIAL LAW Pay Over Pro- Lynn Manufacturers Take Step Toward Wage lied net ion Can't Compete With Of her Centers. LYNN, Mass.. Nov. 20. T?ie shoe manufacturers of this city today made formal reipiest of the joint council of the I'nited Shoe Workers of America for abolition of the wage bonus of 12 1-2 to 2!) per cent that has been paid for more than a year. This is the first gen eral step towards reduction of wages in this city, where normally l.".(MK) opera tives are employed in IM) factories en gaged largely in the making of women's shoes. Elimination of the bonus is necessary, according to the manufacturers in order to reduce their operating costs to the point where shops may be reopened and run with profit. Trade conditions, they say, have turned orders for clmos to other cities with lower rates of pav. Action the bonus will as eaen local referendum. on the proposal to noolisn take about three weeks union must act on it by County Officials Lack Funds to Sufficient Force of Deputies 1.500 Miners on Strike Coal ducticn Increases. WILLIAMSON, W. Ya., Nov. 20. Federal troops brought into Mingo county at the request of the governor were placed today at strategic points through out the district where miners have been on strike since July. No disorders were re ported. The question of placing the county un der martial law was still under discussion. The state authorities desire that such ac tion be taken. The failure of county authorities to meet the disorders of the past few weeks was explained today by .Judge Bailey of the circuit court of Mingo county as due to lack of money with which to pay a suf ficient force of deputy sin-riffs. Coal operators estimated today that of the "i,MM miners in the county the strik ers numbered between 1..VM) and 2,000 and that production had increased from 3.(MM tons in July when thestrike was called to 0,O00 tons for the first half of November. PROBATE COURT FOR NOVEMBER Business in About 40 Estates Before Judge A. F. Schwenk of Marlboro District Copy of the Entries, Business in practically 4 estates ws transacted in the Marlboro district of the probate court before Judge A. F. Schwenk, during November, the larger number of transactions being appoint ments of executors.- administrators and guar.dians, and settling of estates. The following is a copy of the entries on the court records: A. Wells Stowe estate of Brattleboro: License granted Clarissa s. Stowe. exe cutrix, to sell real estate; account of exe cutrix filed and allowed and balance dis tributed. William F. Sprague estate of Whiting ham : Herbert A. Sprague appointed ad ministrator. Frederick Ilolbrook ' estate of Dum merston : Report of commissioners filed and accept ed. Sarah E. Barrows estate of Brattleboro: Final account of guardian filed and al lowed. Odid C. Fairbanks estate of Whiting ham : AVill presented by Musa I). Dal rymple : Will allowed; executor named in wilt declined and Musa A. Dalrymple appointed ad m i n i s t r a tri x . Daniel S. Worden estate of Halifax: Gertrude S. Worden appointed adminis trator in place of Sumner B. Worden, de ceased ; account of administratrix al lowed and balance decreed. Horace II. Worden. 'estate of Halifax : Gertrure S. Worden appointed administra tor in place of Simmer B. Worden. de ceased; account of administratrix al lowed and baalnce decreed. Sumner B. Worden estate of Halifax: Account of fcdmini-dratrix filed and al lowed and balance decreed. Sarah M. Clay estate of Brattleboro: Account of administrator allowed and balance distributed ; Brattleboro Trust Co. appointed trustee of fund left for Lizzie Clay Josephs. John Nesbitt estate of Brattleboro : Ileal ing on petition of Julius A. Nesbitt. to re-open commission anil petition dis missed. Eliza A. Dickinson estate of Newfane ANOTHER ILK PLANT POSS Bellows Falls Dairymen Meet County Agent Frost Today (Continued ou Page C.) STEAMER WRECKED BUT CREW SAVED BROOKLYN STRIKERS ARE SENTENCED In Sinn Fein Conspiracy. LONDON, Nov. 20. Edward Shortt. the home secretary declared in the house of commons this afternoon in reply to questions regarding Saturday night's in fendiary fires in Liverpool that there (Continued on Page 8.) Bit; FRENCH FLEET PRESENT. Will Be On Guard When Plebiscite Is Taken in (Jreeee. TOlT.ON, France, Nov. 20. A French battleship left here for Piraeus. H recce, todav. One cruiser departed for the same destination la-t niglit. while an armored cruiser which has been at Constantinople arrived at Piraeus Friday. One more bat tleship, three cruisers and several torpedo boats have been ordered to Piraeus and the French will have a formidable squad ron in that ort by Dec. . when the p cite regarding the return of Former Constant i tie will be held. Had Pleaded Guilty to Manslaughter Stoning a Passenger to Death. NKW YORK. Nov. 29. Sentences ranging from eight to 20 years were im posed today on five Brooklyn Rapid Tran sit ( o. strikers, who had pleaded guilty to manslaughter in connection with the leath of Ferdinand Friedman, when a subway train on which he was a passen ger was stonea -vug. Ji. supreme (.onri fustice ( lopsev told tne sentenced thev "had an unquestioned right. his- King SENATE TO INVESTIGATE. Will Look Into Whole Business of Land ing Cables in I'nited .States. WASHINGTON. Nov. 2'.). The whole (iiiestion of cable landing in tin I'nited States including the present con troversv between the Western I'nion Tele graph company and the state department ii to be investigated bv a senate commit tee, it was announced today by Senator Kellogg. Republican, of Minnesota. AUDITORIUM Wednesday Night, December 1ft The 1920 Edition In All Its Merry Making LcComte and Flcshcr offer THE iPARKUNG MiCALPLW BRIGHT TUNEFUL AND GORGEOUSLY GIRLY r Americans have, to strike, l ot no interfere with those who wish to men as all ilgllt to work.'' WILSON WILL STAY IN WASHINGTON Has Not Obtained Residence lint Flans to Spend His Time Writing. "WASHINGTON. Nov. 20. Although it. has been generally understood that President Wilson after he leaves the White House on March 4 will devote his time to writing this fact became known todav with n degree of finality, lie will make his home in Washington, but thus far has not obtained a residence. Fifty-Six Men Rescued By Coast Guards Record Work IJy Captain Jack Glynn and Men. DrNBCRY. Mass.. Nov. 20. The mine sweeper Swan was a wreck on the Gurnet sandspit today with her crew safe ashore as a resu't of the life-saving exploit of Captain Jack G'ynn and hi Gurnet coast guard crew. After the Swan was driven ou the shoals off the Gurnet shore in a northeast gale late yesterday the guard til" the (im-net sta tion . brought the .""' men aboartf'fo safe ty through mountainous seas, "some of them almost drowned by the storm-driven waters. By breeches buoy and surf boats the reiie work was done. Cap' tain Glynn had his rigging for the breehos buoy tip and working in record time. .ner tuey tiaa lamuu aixmt lv men irom rne ?vnn me Dreecnes duoy was left to the latter and Captain Glynn turned to ins- surf boat apparatus to double the rescue activities. The Swan was herself engaged in salvage work when the storm struck her. Oil bargt .No. 1.; of the navy had gone ashore at the Gurnet a week ago and the Swan was sent from Portsmouth to pull her free. fcANK CASHIER AN 'EMBEZZLER ; SMART ! SWIFT AND SAUCY CAST BRIGADE orcinLS TWENTY SONG HITS y v;v: . ; '-'. r. . . . . v - , '. - , - - . . . . 1 Sr.. w sM-ri-xf' ?IV vii" Vx The Famous "Ponv" Ballot on Tlirtntion Walk" on& of ihf? many Novelties NKW MKTHOI) OF TIIIKVERY. Robbers Telephone Piiysicians Homes -That He Needs Clothes. NEW YORK. Nov. 2!). A new method of thievery, in which the victims are ' prominent physicians, has just come to 'ight. The plan is to represent to the household of the physician that lie is in a nredicament which reouires that a complete outfit of clothing be sent to him bv a soecial messenger, who will call for! it. The messenger calls, gets the clothes and neither are seen again. Admits Taking $300.000 Directors De posit Securities for Double the Amount to Protect Rank. GRAND RAPID. Mich., Nov. 2 ried W . French, assistant cashier of Citv 'ltust and Savings bank of this city. rested on cliarge ot emoezzelment, con tossed todav according to police that hail used for his own puriMises at least s.f,0f.Mi of the bank's funds. The short age, according to officials of the bar lias been accumulating for years. Directors of the bank today deposited securities amounting to more than dou ble the shortage. The 5tate bank exam-' iner announced the solvency of the bank was unimpaired. ' According to nolice, French, who had been with the Iiank 10 years, confessed he had used the mone in various busi- ness enterprises, cnieny in wanu ivap ids. It was announced he had trans ferred bis interests in these ventures as well as all ins other assets to tbe bank. BE to HEAD INSPECTORS FOR DEER SEASON CENSUS OF COWS HAS BEEN TAKEN Efficient Marketing System for Muk Available in That Section Would Mean Increased Income Large Por tion Without Market in Summer. Comitv Asrent W. P. Frost went to lellows Falls today to attend a meeting of dairymen interested in building a co operative milk plant there. A prelim inary meeting was held early in the sum mer and since that time a cow census has been taken to ascertain the total number of cows in the dairies interested in the project and to learn whether there is sufficient business to warrant building co-operative country milk station. Milk produced in territory adjacent to P.eilows Falls now goes to Moston. ai- tham and Worcester, while a consider able portion of it has been without a market in fluid form throughout the sam- iner. The Windham County Farm P.ureau is working with representatives of the .New England Milk Producers association to ward a solution of the problem, lo una mejins or more emeicnuv maiKenns u- much milk as could be made tion would mean an increa the busine-n of that ty. in that sec- ed income in section of the conn- List of Men ia This County to Whom Persons Shoot inrj Deer Next Week 3Inst Exhibit Heads Forthwith. Every person shooting a deer in the open season which lx-grins next Monday morning is required, to exhibit the head forthwith to some one of the head in spectors appointed for that purpose . Fol Iwing is the list of head inspectors for Windham county for 1020, together with the towns in which they live and their postotlice ' addresses: Athens E. S. Kingsley, Cambridge port. I.rattleboro Carl C. Hopkins, Brattle boro; F. L. Wellman, Riattleboro; Carl Snow. Brattleboro; E. II. Metcalf, West Brattleboro; J. L. Stockwell, West Brat tleboro. Brookline Royal Marsh, R. F. D. New fane. Dover George Hale, Kast Dover; J. W. Davis, West Dover. Dumtnerston S. S. Washer, West Dummerston; Walter Walker, Dummer- ston ( enter. Grafton F. A. Palmer, Grafton. Guilford Leslie Wellman, R. F. D., Brattleboro: Emory Evans, R. F. D.. Brattleboro. Halifax Perley E. Crosier, Halifax; Geoige A. Cliae, West Halifax. Jamaica Wavlie Newell, Jamaica; Rowe Robinson. Fast Jamaica. I-ondonderry Fred 1. v ilbams. Lon- oonuerry; rrar.K ii. x icrce, .ouiu ju-do-iderry. Marlboro M. E. Baxter. Marlboro. Newfane W. P. Fames. Newfane; Ravmond Pratt. Newfane; John Sparks. Williamsville; John E. Morse, South Newfane. Putney ITeibert Kverieth. Putney. Rockiniiham William Severance, Bel lows Falls; Hariv Adams, Saxtons Kiver. Stratton Rav Lyman, West ards- boro. Tewnshend . M. 'Sparks. 1 o ns- liend; R. W. Dean. West lownsheiid. -nrnon .. A. Dimklee. Smitii ernon. Wardsbnro William Kidder. Wards- boro; E. M. Fitts, West Wardloro. Whitingbam II. beed. .lackson- vi'lo: C. 1. Putnam. W hitinghani. Westminster F. II. Davis. estmin- RUTLAND WINNER of ipn Takes Vermont Title from Brattleboro in Clean Cut Victory FIRST HALF 20-0; FINAL SCORE 34-0 B. H. S. Team Plays Hard, but Is Help less Except for Ifrief Time in Third Period Nixon Breaks Collar Bone Rutland Player's Leg Broken. Brattleboro high school was forced to relinquish its claim on the state football championship to a superior team in Rut land high school Saturday afternoon in Rutland. Outplayed and outclassed, but not outgamed, the Brattleboro team struggled hard from start to finish, fight ing what early in the game apparently was a hopeless battle, especially so after the team lost one of its biggest assets in Nixon during the first eight minutes of play. Those who had been c'ose to the team hoped that under the spur of the im portance of the game the Brattleboro team would rally to its earlier season form, but hope was in vain, for as in the past three or four games the boys did not follow the interference, tackled high and fumbled. Playing that brand of bail against so we'l balanced a team as Rutland surely was. made them look -ter: R. F. Chatunan, W, CHRISTIAN SCIENCE HEARING OPENS v,,m-pmn f'nnrf iieariii? Areumenis un Internal Control of Entire Church Organization. BOSTON, Nov. 21).' Arguments in the Christian Science cases winch involve the ouestion of internal control ot tne entire church organization were begun to dav before the five justices o tne su nreine court. In addition to toe mi iwrtance ot the issues the proceeding was noteworthy because of the eminence and number of counsel assembled. Some -.( ntfortievK were orcent to represent the Kinwis interests in tut live ucnoii hnd been crooned for arguments, the number including Former Justice Charles Hushes of the I'nited States supreme court. John J. Hates. lormer governor of Massachusetts, Sherman L. Whipple and Attorney General Allen. For hours before the proceedings began people were at rr. conn nouse mnuiui? admission, tor it had Deen anuounceo that onlv V2o spectators could be admit ted. Some of them were there as early as 4 o'clock and stood patiently in the cold of the early morning until the door- were opened. Some had come from as far awav as London and others from Lo Angeles. Cab, to hear the cases argued and manv were disappointed at their failure to get within the court. After Jndce Hughes had been formally introduced bv Mr. Whipple as his n sociate counsel for the trustees of the church Former Governor Bates proceeded with his arsunients in behalf of the li rectors of the Church. -Luther C. t W estmni'-'tcr. Bellows. Wil- Wilmingf on mioL'ton. , Windham II. L. Chapman, winunam WILL SHOOT WITH WORLD'S CHAMPIONS Brattleboro Rifle Club Also Arranges Handicap Tournament for Cup Of fered by Bobbins & Cowles, Inc. Shoot ins; lias been tieboro Kino clubs begun in the Brat- handican tourna ment, the winner of wnicri win oe awarded a handsome silver loving cup by Rcbbins & Cowles. Inc. I he cup is now on displav in the company's window. Fourteen "members of the club already have singed up for th tournament. Tm tournament cuUs lor matches for each man enrolled and the man imv- the hiehest average at the end or his 20 matches will receive the cup. Lreli man will be given four sighting snots for each ..match and in each match he will shoot 'JO .-hots for a record. Following are the entries already re ceived: Fred Ryan. Harry Wilbur, Pearl T. C'app. Earl Barnard, A. i.. Pettee. Stewart Chapin. A. E. Knieht, W. J. Cnin, IT. F. Jordan, A. B. Jor- lan. C. R. Frink. Fred J. Siau!ding. Harry B. Ilojikinstm. Percy t.o'dwin. It is expected that the Brattleboro dub will shoot a match with C'linnip'ar- lul of New Haven, which is the wor: 1 champion indoor team, but the date has not Wen set. It aNo is expected that the local dub will shoot with the clubs in Boston. Haverhill. Bangor. Lynn. Rutland and Concord. N. II.. all to b shot before the national matches iwirin, which probably will be early in Febru BOYS CONFESS EIGHT BURGLARIES With Moore and Murphy The Same Clever Comedians Many New Songs, Dances and Novelties Prices 50c, 75c, $1.00 and $1.50 Plus Tax Seats now selling at Fenton's Clothing Store. Centre Congregational Church Tuesday, Nov. M0. 3.M0 p. m. Annual foreign missionary thank offering meeting of the Woman's association in the chapel. Subject, Carrying the Pilgrim Iaith Around the World. A report of the Mont clair meeting also will be given and a social hour will follow. HI. H O t , Mica 1M(11"1 Host wick will give a lecture in the chape! i genera' laws, whi li on 1 lie Aew i'asis or members of lart year's eligible to hear the charge. Civilization. All Outlook class are lecture without Methodist Episcopal Church AVednesday, Dec. 1, M p. in. Special meeting of the Ladies' Aid society in the leaeue room of the church. Friday, Dec. M, 7.M0 p. m. Week night service. First Baptist Church Tuesday, 7.30 p. m. Christian En deavor meeting. Friday. 4 p. m. Junior Endeavor; 7.30 -Regular church prayer meeting. CALLS SPECIAL SESSION. Governor Coolidge Asks Massachusetts Legislature To Convene December 7. BOSTON. Nv. A proclamation summoning the legislature to meet in special session beginning Dec. 7 was issued bv Governor Coolidge today. The only subject for consideration mentioned in the document is the revision of the will be presented by n recess commuice. .-uu:? ism .mm; mc committee has been examining the work done by a special commission, which be gan a revision of the law's iu P.117. Twelve-Year-Old Lad Had Revolver Neither of Them Possessed Much Cash. NEW YORK. Nov. 20. George Smith and Harry Prendergast. Ill and l- years old respectively, today confessed to 'the Brooklyn police that they had committed eieht burglaries in the last two weeks. On Harry were found a revolver, two boxes of cartridges- and largely in pennies (ieorge had S4..10. Overhearing a quarrel about money, a olieeman arrested them. CUT NEW YORK MILK PRICE. FISHING THROUGH ICE AT RETREAT Meadow Frozen Over to Thickness ol Three Inches or More Brooks . Not Frozen Over Appreciably. Although the cold weather has not caused the brooks to freeze over to any nrmrcci'nble extent, on the bodies of still "-"I l - - - water it is ditterent. Hie water on im Retreat meadow was frozen over jester day to a thickness of three inches or more. There was fishing through the ice and some fish weighing two to three pounds were taken. ROY FIRE IUTi SENTENCED. to Both Producers and Sellers Agree Lower Kates League in Trouble. ' NEW YORK, Nov. 20. Announce ment was made yesterday by the Dairy men's League. 'Inc., that the conference committee of the New York Milk Confer ence board, representing the distributers had decided to recommend the acceptance of the league's offer to sell during Decem ber milk testing 3 per cent butterfat at JC.1S a hundred pounds at the 200 mile freight zone. The producers made a vol tintary reduction ot J cent a quart trom the prices prevailing in November. )cto her-find September. J hey will receive is. 0727 a quart for average milk testing 3.0 per cent butterfat. Must Serve Hve Years for Starting I ires In Six Boston Hotels. BOSTON. Nov. 20. John Hobko the boy who set fires in six hotels here several months ago. was sentenced to five years and one month alter I.e had plead ed guilt v to mcendarism in the superior court todav. Because of his age. K venrs. the court directed that he be con fined at the Concord reformatory instead of at state prison. Hobko was returned to this city recently after escaping from Charles stieet jail and fleeing to Clifton N. J., his home. Alienists have pro nounced him sane. REACTION IN THE SADDLE. The dairy farmers in this territory see Gompcrs Renews Ills Warning To Amcr ik proposition. has no alibi to offer; the best There is one jnint, however, to the team, that should bo. upon 'and that is tho matter of The Rutland scribe put the o ije a wi It. II. S. team won. iu fairness on lied Wcigtit. iverage weight of the Rutland team at about 12' j poinds les per plaver than that, of Brattleboro. which was not cor- ect. for ihe Bratt'eboro average is 137 lounds with the line-up as given to start the game, instead of ll-'t as advertised. ind after comparing the two teams on the field fair judgment by anyone would be that the teams were about evenly matched for weight. That the Rutland team was. thoroughly instilled with the 'must win" spirit was evident early in the game when, after recovering a poor pass made by Brat tleboro. they opened up a slashing at tack that was irresistible, and thev con tinued to show this same stvle of foot ball throughout the game. The speed, furoi and power of the Rot- land bucktieJd was by far the best exhi bition by a high school team that Brat tleboro fans have seen this season, the work of Manfreda being 'exceptionally ;o"d. Rutland surely was a lively place around 2.20 p. m when the Brattleboro royal rooters arrived. The Rutland tudents, augmented by a band and oth ers, were on hand oOO strong to escort the visitors to the grounds, and from the time the procession left the station un til it reached St: Peter's field, the Marble city resounded with sonis . " cheer's, and (latter derived from noise-making de vise of all descriptions. It surely was a gay scene and a noisv one for n time but much to the surprise of the Brattle boro supixirters no one would ever renl- ize half an hour after the came th.it the home team had won a game which so short a time before had been considered so all important. Promptly on schedule time the teams took their positions on tho field nil set or the coining fray. With the B. II. S. loam spread out to receive the kick from Rutland the whistle blew and away Hew the ball to Biatt'cboro's 10-yard line, but their possession of the ball was hort-lived for. Rutland took it on downs on l.r.ittlehoro s 20-yard line. Man- freda tore off seven yards, but the 15. H. S. defense stiffened and Rutland tried for a lie'd goal which went wide of the mark. Pratt loboio then started from her 20-vard line. Gorborino was thrown (Continued on Page 4.) 1 & m M M r 9 N - ft - e r , , . . ... j- Biqqer- .hir MUM- "Weather Universalist Church Wednesday. Dec. 1. at 7.30 The Daughters meeting of Boy Scouts. 1 roop 4 jiu the action of Uk' manufacturers of con doused, evaporated and powdered milk in refusing to continue to buy milk through the league until the surplus stocks of man ufactured products havo been disposed of. . ii..! i . x .. l. '...a. si iiioveiiieii i i 1 1 71 .in mr N oitieei ill 1 disruption of the Dairymen's League. Inc. .... i . according to the league officials. The f ....... . : .. ...,.... at the Latchis tlieatrejeflnelay, Dec. . thoir willinpnesf tf bl nlilk at ,(aj;up l lwth a terimon and evening J prices from individual fanners, but not Thursday. Dec. 2, at 4.o0 p. m. Tho't., . f. , Circle. I'ublie supper served nt m. After the supper there will be a meet ing of the Sunday school executive board and teachers. Odd Fellows Temple Monday, Nov. 20, at 7.30 p. m. The 3d degree will be conferred. Buffet lunch after the degree work. A large attendance of brothers is desired. Come ! Red Mens Hall .i.J p.1 ....r,.t.,,... .i .:i, ,.t, ,. i, Dairvmen's League is materially aiding the farmers', organization in putting over its proposed pooling plan. The plan will not be put in operation until 50.000 league members shall have signed, tjie con tract to deliver their milk to the co-operative association. Over 25.000 have signed during the last month. Festival hall. Nov. 20 to Dec. 4, in clusive Festival and Trading Post under the auspices of Qnonekticut Tribe. No. 2, Imp'd O. R. M. Vaudeville and dancing every night. Admission free. . VERNON. The Ladies" Circle will hold i resrular meeting Wednesday. Dinner will be served.' All women employes of the Detroit postoffice and its sulwstations are rc ouired to wear , uniform aprons by order of the postmaster, who says the standard parmeut is economical and also tends to eliminate rivalry in dress. ican Federation of Lalnir. WASHINGTON. Nov. 20. Samuel Gompers. president of the American fed eration of 'nlor, in a hading article in the American Feder.it ionist entitled "Re action in the Saddle." reviews the elec tion results and points to movements to break down collective bargaining and force an open shop. The article renews the assertion that organized labor won a victory in the November election in that fifty members ho.-ti'e to labor were defeated and fifteen members lioldimr union lalor cards will appear in the Sixty-seventh congress. Mr. Gompers sees a return of reac tionary 'influences and hostility toward organized labor and declares that several movements and organizations have al- ready shown evidence of a desire to break down principles he'd dear by labor. THE WEATHER. Cloudy and Warmer Tonight Probably ' Snow Tuesday. WASHINGTON. Nov. 20. The weath er forecast: Cloudy and not quite so cold tonight. Tuesday unsettled and warmer, probably followed by snow. Fresh north ' and, east winds. The All Wool Kind that give warmth and com fort to the wearer. The best all-round garment for Win ter wear ever produced. , Men's, Boys' and ' ' Children's $8.00, $10.00, $12.00, j $15.00, $18.00, $20.00 We guarantee .to save, you dollars, quality considered. Look us over. nTRiiuri t-LWAYS RELIABLE-P