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An -rrTT-wfrl iNLY Daily Newspaper EAD 'Clippings on in Southeastern Vermont Page Two Today r BRATTLEBOKO, VERMONT, SATURDAY EVENING, DECEMBER 10, 1921. VOL.8. NO. 241 -V. TIREE CENTS y ft n U V N H fi H -N J H H H H ! II 0 rift I If 11 QUADRUPLE PACT CONFERENCE Ten-Year Agreement Be tween America, England, France and Japan EXISTING RIGHTS TO BE OBSERVED In Case of Dispute In Pac ific Possessions Which Cannot Be Settled By Diplo macy Joint Conference Will Be Held Withdraw on Year's Notice. WASHINGTON, Doc. 10 (Associated j.r( SS). The draftof the proposed treaty between the United States, Great Brit ain, Trance and Japan, -which is to sup plant the Anglo-Japanese alliance and pave the way for the acceptance of the American proposal for naval reduction, was laid before the arms conference to day by Senator Lodge. It is a 10-year agreement in which the four nations bind themselves to respect their existing rights in insular possessions and dominions in the Pacific and in the ease of disputes which cannot be set-j tl.-d by diplomacy agree to" a joint con ference among themselves. Anyone of tht' party may withdraw on 12 months no tice after the expiration of the 10 years. The treaty requires confirmation by j the senate. j The text of the treaty said: I "The United States of America, the llr'tt ish Empire. France and Japan, with a view to the preservation of the general pi -ace and the maintenance of their liRhts in relation to their insular posses sions and insular dominions in the region of the Pacific oeean. have determined to conclude a treaty to this effect. j "The high contracting parties ngrco as 1 -'tween themselves to respect their rights in relation to their insular possessions and in-ular dominions in the region of the Pacific ocean. "If there should develop between any of the high contracting parties a con tioversy arising out of any Pacific ques tions and involving their said rights which is not satisfactorily settled by diplomacy and is likely to affect the har monious accord now happily existing be tween them they shall invite the high contracting parties to a joint conference to which the whole subject will be re ferred for consideration and adjustment." "If the said rights are threatened by the aggressive action of any other power the high contracting parties shall com municate with one another fully and frankly in order to arrive at an under standing as to the most efficient measures t be taken jointly and separately to meet the exigencies of the particular situation. "This agreement shall remain in "force for 10 years from the time it shall take effect and after the expiration of said period it shall continue to be in force (Continued on Page 8.) First Church of Christ, Scientist Putney Road. Sunday services at 10.4."i a. m and 7.J0 p. m. Subject Dec. 11. God the Preserver of Man. The Wednesday evening meeting which includes testimonies of Christian Science healing, is at 7.4.1 o'clock. The reading room in church foyer is open daily, except Sundays, Wednesday eve nings anil legal holidays, from VI to 1, :? to .1, and 7 to 0 o'clock. All are wel come. Hardy and His Good Time Band New England's Best Orchestra December 14 ittiiiitiiiimiiii(iiiiiiiiitmiiintniiRiHHtiiiimuitui iniNitmtiwW!MJiMMMiMwiM!;mmMHiHtirtMmn IIILt(miHMtUtUH.(tmiHliliimiHlXIllimt:HtUlllltiilHUIHIittlnmllU Goodnow, Pearson & Hunt Brattleboro's Department Store MEN'S Patrick MackinavDS All Sizes $13.50 BOYS' Patrick -Mackinaws All Sizes $11 These. Garments All .u r4rwH-nnit'ti'?tmtiwiwWiiMiWtiwwtnmtmimmmitwmttMMiuiuwwwHHMmiimwi IRISH WILL RATIFY NEW PEACE TREATY Humored That DeValera Will Resign and Be Succeed?d By Arthur Griffith. LONDON. Dec. 10 (Associated Press). i,.u; il.sTi:irclies sav the southern Irish parliament is likely to ratify the Anglo- lri-.li treat v uespiie me hpikimuuii w Eamonn DeValera. If the Dail Eircann ratifies the agreement DeValera "the newj die hard" as one Belfast newspaper, onus mm win. iuiu5 l" 'i" " sions, resign as head of the Dail govern ment and Arthur Griffith will pureed him. It is expected that some Sinn Feiners will refuse to take oath of allegiance in the Irish parliament. Most of the Catho lic hierarchy have declared for the treaty. SKIZK $200,000 OF OPIUM. Elaborate Establishment Raided. at Chi caff Is CHICAGO. Dee. 10. Thirty Chinese were arrested and drugs valued at $20. W)0 were confiscated and one of the most elaborate opium-smoking establishments ever discovered in Chicago broken up by a raid early yesterday. A small five-story building on the northern fringe of Chicago's Chinatown had been remodeled, with scores of tiny rooins partitioned off on the upper floors. Repeated search of the labyrinthine pas sages disclosed caches of opium and venoshi. many Chinese still smoking and others just leaving rooms where smoking pines had been dropped One room was stacked high with cans of crud;' opium. FOREIGN' PLANTS FOR FORD. He IMans Factories to Build Cars in Ger many and Russia. DETROIT. Dec. 10. A factory in Germany for the manufacture of auto mobiles ' for. German. Russian and other Eastern European fields is being planned bv the Ford Motor Co.. it became known v'esterdav. Charles E. Sorensen, a mem ber , of the Ford organization, left for Germanv a fortnight ago. At present he is in London, following a visit to the Ford plant at Cork. Ireland. ILv will start for Germany within a few day, ac cording to information here. The present plan provides for the chase of a large plant in Germany eonvertion of it into a Ford factory. pur and DIVIDEND PASSED. Montgomery, Ward & Co. Say No Money Will Be Made This Year. CHICAGO. Dec. 10. The directors of Montgomery. Ward & Co. stated the linil nrder outlook frankly yesterday. after omitting the regular otiarterly tilV- idem! on the preferred stock. ..in... , ...... -ill m-it-i iro?iev ti,;, venr" their statement said. "The directors have :n:ikill til the instructed accountants in i ,i,i.,ni fcp into innsii crutioii every POSSlDlt1 loss in inventory or otherwise, realized ouring the year. The directors do not deem it consistent with sound business principles to continue payments of dividends .during the present business depression." OHDER KOBRKRS LASHED Canadian Authorities Ilclieve It lutlicrmes ieneve ii ik-iut Than 1EAL. I dominion Than IVison. MONTRF T IVc 10 Tlie Hash.! . ". . ."'. . 1i e u I deemed ov dominion auinorn ies one ul nn- , i i ... 1...... ..i.ii.-.k vnTiiriHiv to crime, yes was irdered applied to rat rick tiara u. ....... , - i t i. . ,. ,... aud -loert iaue oi iia;uiiioii. unl, von- victed of a .V2.SO0 bank robbery August,1""- 12. Sentenced to the penitentiary tor seven years. Hie convicts were inunni iashed " seven times on beginning their terms and seven times on completion. Universalist Church Rev. Edwin P. Wood. Pastor. Sunday, Dec. 11. 10.H0 a. m. Morning worship. The pas- tor will preach the closing sermon in series on Lessons from Science. The topic- will bo Conduction. 11.4.'. a. m. Sunday --cbnol. The men s class will .study Paul's Letter to Philemon. p. m. Y. P. C. U. Topic. Christ mas Hymns and Carols. DANCE Festival Hall Saturday Night tdttmutitiiiH.i idUUIHHllllltHHHMUli; llHillillllMi' : s Bear the Green Label i : fuj wnniiiM twtttt (HtwHtt ii i ui i until Hi;imtnt. j SLAUGHTER SLAIN I FELLOW CONVICT PoSSCS NOW Searching for Body of Missing Des perado J. O. HOWARD SHOT BANDIT IN BACK Declares He Planned to Do It Soon as They Made Their Escape from Prison Negro Convict Believed Killed Blood In Automobile. LITTLE ROCK, Ark., (Associated Press) The last escape of Tom Slaugh ter, bandit, with a record of nearly a s ore of breaks for freedom from south western vtils. led to his death in t he hills at the hands of one of the convicts! he liberated, according tit the story which posses, today were baling their search for Slaughter's lody. I. O. Howard, who surrendered with four others of the six convicts who ac cepted Slaughter's offer of freedom, said he shot Slaughter in the back and had intended to shoot him from the moment the party escaped. The report of Slaughter's death confirmed late la-t night by Sheriff was t t Crow of Salire county, the i Misses on the killer's Saliro count v, leader of one of on the killer's trail. j .Mil only is iauguier oeau. our the Negroes who escaped from the with him in the spectacular escape one of prison vester-'0" day morning is ling in the hills beside the bandit's Imdy. while the white com panion who shot him down from behind 'and the three other Negroes are in cus tody. j 'the man w ho killed Slaughter is J. C. Howard, who was serving a three-year j term for forgery The scene of the shoot -' ing is 14 miles northwest of Benton, in W'ith Slaughter and a white man were four of the live Negroes, who escapvd r.n- lcr h'.s leadership. The fifth Nero isj believed to lie dead, killed, officers sa' bv Slaughter or one of the men with! I him, after lining wounded in a gun bat Jtle staged in the main street of Benton, Saline county scat, early yesterday. 1 Jn pmuit ot. tju' desperadoes were; nianv pes-cs. including two from Hot! SpiTng. one from Malvern and another j f rom Benton, while sheriffs and other! officers within a with'' radius were on the watch and in communication. .""; , ''i. i 5 kil ed because the cur m which" he f!:i:M rroni j.mie i;ock was siagen coniaineu: a blood soaked sweater worn by Charles .Jones, th" Nopro received at the prison only yesterday. The rear seat of the car was cove, -.1 with blood One cf the icany bullet holes in the hack was waist hijh to ft man seated inside. Inside the car the were touml a loaned revolver with! rin shattered, probable by a bul-j and part of the irriii of another re-! i let . vilvpr .taken from arden Dempr-ey ot t-'e penitentiary. Hie car was tound 1.1 miles north of, were admitt Ronton where t!ie bandits abandoned it'Pist nin-M- , - , , .. . , inn itnnnni hv an oiu.n rtiteh fin tliei .... .. .... . , , . ........ were iorcedj tlin at lien-! , t .............. .... , bv the men who bred unon i DIVIDE NOREL PRIZE. Swede and Norwegian Awarded Equal Parts. CHIMSTIANIA. Norway. Dee. 10 (As sociated rriss). ill" .Nottel peace prize I for ivll has been divided eipiauv between Jalm.'ir II. Rranting. premier of Sweden, and Christian L. Lange of Norway, sec retary of the inter parliamentary union. Methodist Episcopal Church Rev. C. C. Chayrr, Pastor. Sunday. Dec. It. a.m. Sermon by Prank L. Duley. a. in. Sunday school. Let's go. p. m. Epworth League Leadership 10..10 1L4." O.bO 7.00 7.O-0 Training Class. i . . ; i . . . e . : p. in. 1 ey;,uoiiai nieeims oi r.p- worth League. p. m. Sermon by Frank L. Duley. ,Mr. Duley was for several years j located at Constantinople and will J bring a good message at both Sun-j day services. j " On Friday and Saturday of this week the Ladies' Aid society will hold a mm - mage sale in the rooms in the Emerson building on Elliot street formerly cc- copied by the Christian Scientists. On Saturday afternoon the society will hold a food sale there. Monday. Dec. 12. The class will meet in the home Room of Pearl street. Marv Geddis of Mrs. ;. II. Press Praise Ringhainton Sun "Unusually at tractive costumes, large variety of scenes. Gutlrun Walnerg 'Some Girl' star, verj" clever." Schenectady- Gazette "A pretty musical Comedy good looking chorus who can wear dresses, dance and sing." l" ',:a pvjl 'i f DEATH OF WIDOW OF S. C. BETTERLEY Was I .ding-Time Resident of Dummerston Hill Relative of President Gar field and Hosea Ballon. Mrs. Minnie Betterly. 55, widow of Sameul ('. Betterley of Dummerston hill, died of a kidney trouble at 7.30 o'clock last evening hi the Memorial hospi tal, where .she was taken Nov. 2N. She was born in Winchester, N. IL, in August, JSt'itJ, a daughter of Charles O. Colburn and Abhy (Rice) Colburn. The family moved to Keene when she was small and two years later moved to Brat tleboro. whore she attended school. She remained at home antt cared faithfully for her mother until her death in 1801 j after a long and trying illness with par alysis. She then went to live in the home of her sister. Mrs. M. G. Goodell of West Dummerston, and taught school there several years until her marriage to Mr. Betterley in 10S. Mr. Betterley bought the so-called Jonathan Derrick farm on Dummerston hill, and they went there to live. Soon afterwards Airs. Betterley suffered a ner vous breakdown, from which she never fully recovered. She was able, however, to give tender care to her father during the last months of his Ion" and serious illness. Mr. Colburn died in the Better o-'iley home in April. lfHMi. Mr. Betterley .died May K. I'.tlO. after a long illness with valvular heart trouble. Since his death Mrs. Betterley had managed the farm. Mrs. P.etterlev leaves two brothers, Charles B. Colburn of Springfield. Mass., and Frederick H. Colburn of San Fran cisco. Cab. and one sister. Mrs. M. G. leaves three nephews ami a niece. Harry and Grace Colburn of Springfield. Ilollis (ioodell of Dummerston hill. Paul Goodell oi rpringiieii. .iass., and .miss Amy 4 looilell i senior Fanny, in Middlebury college, died at the age of t A sister ! years. u,.-' t!UitAi.i,.i o .it.-.. ,.i. ,4:.- - t n.-t.iui inauu' maternal side of President James -. iarneid. ami or riosea nation, one of (the founders and early rxjioiu'nts of the Universalist church. ' The funeral will be held at 1 o'clock j Monday afternoon in the West Dunimer- ston Baptist church. Rev. F. K. Hackeft I of South Newfane, who supplies the j West Dummerston church, will officiate, iand the burial will tak place in the West j Duiiiliie'rston cemetery lsiile the body of ' her husband. -MT SINAI TEMPLE SHAKE-UP J. Rolf Searles Potentate and C B. Crowrll Assistant Rahlran. MONTPELIER .Dee 1 A complete tui uovei- of otiiccrs nutside of treasurer and recorder took place here lat night at the annual nnvtiriR of tlie Mt Sinai Tem pie. Nobles of tli" Mystre Shrine. .T. Ki If Se;r'.es of St. Johnbmy defeated Clinton V. .Millar, too ranking officer, for potentate, and the supporters of Searles carried their slat dowt through the list, electing Jame It. (Xiutts of Pane chief rabban. Chri.-tie 15. Crowell of lirattleljoro was ; elected assistant vahban. Milton S. Rost-lwii-k of St. Albans high priest and pro 1 plo t and Charles Davis oriental guide. David A. Elliott was reelected treas urer and Charles II. Ileaton recorder. The Searles ;!vocates came by special train. I'oO strong. The new potentate was former chairman of the Republican tate committee. I ifteen candidates d at the ceremonial session - 'IILUEI.EARD' very sick !.urd rer of IO Women and A Itoy In D uniyoroiis Com! it Ion. VKP.SAILLKS, D.h-. 10 Henri Desire Lardm. convicted " Pduebenrd of Gam i;a:s , i- uan;reroUv v 1 1 in Ins cell. J ne ru;-o!:er was tound guilty ot murder in the tirst ilree and sentenced to death hist week after a sensational trial which Listed for more than three weeks. He was charged with the murder of 10 wom en, to whom he is said to have promised marriage, and the son of one of the women. Centre Congregational Church Rev. Herbert P. Woodin, 1). 1) Sunday. W?c- L Pastor. KUiO a. m. Subject ot sermon, What ri,;..i- v ,.t i 'tirlvi ' . 1. I 1 1 I A T VI V 1 . . . ' . . m. Sunday school. p.m. Meeting of the young people in the chapel. I'J.tK) . . Odd Fellows Temple Mondav. Dec. V2. 7.."0 p. in. Regular meeting of Want astiquet lodge. The third degree will be conferred. Nomination of officers. Refreshments, Tuosdav, Dec. 1."., 7..0 p. in. Meeting 0f Dennis Rebekah lodge. Initiation. Amone the guests expected are Mrs. Adelle Wallace of Waketield. assembly president; Miss Emma Gates of Ludlow, assembly secretary : and Mrs. Musa Dar ling of South Londonderry, deputy presi dent of district No. 10. It is hoped that there will be a good attendance of mem bers. Refreshments will be served after the meeting. Sign up now for the bowling tournament. Public Song Recital BY Miss Christobel G. Hamilton, Soprano And Accompanist Festival Hall, Monday, Dec. 1 2, 8 P. M. Miss Hamilton has sung a year with the Boston Symphony Orchestra, and has appeared for the Boston Players Club (Auspices Bnsiness and Professional Women's Club) .Tickets 68c, Plus 7c Tax, Total 75c On Sale by Miss Denning at Brattleboro Drug Store Members admitted on presentation of card MARSHAL OF BRA NEXT TUESDA Y TWO SOUVENIRS OF CAMPAIGN OF 1840 Henry J. Allen Owner of Pocket-Pieces Resembling Coins. Issued in "Log Cabin" Campaign. Henry .7. Allen of (.7 Canal street has some souvenirs of the great political cam paign of 1.10 which were brought to his mind by an article in (lie Reformer a few day ago concerning the visit of Daniel Webster to Stratton mountain to make a political speech that year. They are two pocket -pieces about the s-ize and shape of a silver quarter and made of a metal re sembling the so-called green gold. Both are well preserved, but one is worn a little more than the other as Mr. Allen form erly had it attached to his watch chain. On the obverse side of one is a has re lief of Martin Van Buren and the words "Martin Van Buren. Born Dh .", 17G2." Oil the reverse side is a set of balances in has relief and the words "Weighed in the balances and found wanting." The upper balance is marked "Whigs" and the lower one "Democrats." On this side is the date, 1S40. A has relief of W. the obverse side of the II. Harrison is on otner pocKet -piece. ; together with lettering, "Mai. Gen. W. H Harrison. Born Feb. 0, 177.'!." On the reverse side is a log cabin, typifying the "log cabin and hard cider" campaign of ix-UK when Gen. Harrison was elected a Whig president, also the words, "The People's Choice in the year TSlti." Theses two souvenirs were the property of Mr. Allen's father, the late Jonas W. Al'en of Jamaica. LAROR liOAKD IN COURT LcS::l Status of Rody To Re Determined lu Injunction Suit. CHICAGO. Dec. Ki Buffeted by the (lifiiism of both railroads and railway workers for more than a year and a half, the United States railroad labor board finally was haled into federal court yes terday when it was made defendant in an injunction suit brought by the Pennsyl vania railroad, which procured a tenijior arv ord"r from Judge K. M. Landis re straining the board from handing down a deci.-ion against the road in a shopmen s controversy. ' Members of the board said they "wel comed the suit" as a means of settling many perplexing questions, which have been the subject of nianv three-cornered tilts lietween the transportation lines. LIVING IS CHEAPER. Reduction of Retail Costs Found In Six Cities. WASHINGTON. Dec. 10. Retail cost of food decreased between October l." and November 15 in six of the nine principal cities from which the depart ment of labor draws periodical reports. Portland. Me., with a 2 per eent decrease was listed among the cities. "Her name was Fannie Adams, her color a light brown, her age fifty, and tl.a .inin o n ttMi-i! to : niht school. "Ah waanter learn ter write mah name."' i ermont Wheel Club to Entertain About he announced. After a fortnight she! 250 in Club Rooms Dec. 21 Invi suoceeded : then she disappeared. Three taiions to Be Sent Out. months later she reappeared. ehi Fannie." asked the teacher, "what do? The third annual Christmas party von want to learn now?" "Ah waanter given by the Vermont Wheel club to the learn ter write mall name. Jtut, said the teacher, "you did votir name." "Rut l'se it." said the dusky lady, naut. - learn to writ; done changed aryiy. - r50 - Some divorce agencies in Paris make, practice of sending circulars to jani - tors offering liberal compensation for in formation as to anv tenants who may be likely subjects for the agency's min istrations. Masonic Temple Tnesdav, Dec. 13. 7.o0 p. m. b'.an lodce. No. r.0. F. and A. M -Colum- Stated communication. Wednesday. Dec. 11. 7."0 p. m. I ort Hummer chapter. No. 12, R. A. M. Stated convocation. P. M. and M. E. M. degrees. Thursdav. lec. l.. 7."0 p. m. Brattle boro lodge. No. 102. F. and A. M. Special communication 1 C. degree. Knights of Columbus Hall Every member should sign up for K. of C. pool tournament. Play starts soon. ReTMen s Hall Sign up now for the oo tournamen Dance every Saturday night. FO.CH GUE& TTj COTTAGES ENTERED AT SP0FF0RD LAKE Heaviest Loser Is Dr. E. IL Lynch Brattlcboro Cheshire County So licitor Investigating. of Several cottages on the hhore of Sjpof ford lake in Chesterfield were broken into recently and many articles stolen. The cottages are ovvned by residents of Brattlcboro, and Keene. As far as can l.e learned Dr; E. R. Lynch of Brattle Iniro the heaviest loser. His loss will amount to several . hundred dollars. Among the other cottage owners are Leon C. Norwood, Harrv A. Pierce, Dr. B. C. Russell and Mrs. Charles G. Put ney, all of Keene. It is also believed that other cottages have been entered. Among the articles stolen from the Lynch cottage was $50 worth of food, including canned 'goods, tea and coriec, an eleven-point mounted deer head, a .stuffed bird, silk floss mattress, four pans or oainKeis, t-neets, pniow cases, old fashioned mirror, four chairs, vie-, trola. fish jiole, white canvas hhoea, ' leather moccasins, bedroom slinuers rubber blanket, white and red nankins.' i earner trimmeu auto coat, three iron bars, a nick, t wo shovels, ivorv manicure sot, also men's and women's wearing apoarcl. The oniv article taken from Mrs. Put ney's cottage was a large American tiag. I'rom the Rnssc-1 cottage are missing a woman's coat and underwear, men's (lot Mill LEBORO B othnip, silver teaspoons, silver knives, t r,-, . - 1 .1 e hit. i.a.-kins and a red table cloth. An11". tow? ,!i to be tL? rmt f concen- w inventory at other cottages 1ms not Iieen leeeive.1 by County Solicitor R. M. Pick aid, who is investigating the thefts. HOME FOR AGED TO HAVE SOCIAL Work for Iviirn Hattin Homes Will Be On Exhibition Monday Afternoon Men and Women Invited. . . Preparations are beinsr made at the Home for the Aged for a silver social urn lea at the Home next Mondav aft- i crnoon from 20 to 4.00 o'clock m the nterest of the Kurn Hattin Homes. Some wonderful work in the line of sew in? for Kurn Hattin has been done at the Home for the Aged and bv friends interested, and samples of this work will W on exhibit -Monday. Mins E. E. Sessions, financial repre sentative of Kurn Hattin, who is here making her annual canvass, will tell of j Trie hoik at ivtirn tiattin, where 12 Brattleboro boys are cared for, and will be pleased to answer all questions rel atTve to the work. An invitation to men as well as wom en to attend the social Monday is ex tended. ANNUAL CHRISTMAS PARTY FOR KIDDIES j ciniiiren in town who would not other wise have Christmas goodies will be i h:ld in the Wheel club rooms Saturday s aiicrnoon, uee. m. iiitts will te pre sented to the children, there will be mu sic and other entertainment and refresh- ir.ents. invitations to the party will be J r.T to aoout 'oU chilUren early tlie week oi me jariy. THE WEATHER. Cloudy Tonight Fair and Colder Sun day. WASHINGTON. Dec. 10. The weath er forecast! Cloudy tonight. Warmer in southern New Hampshire. Sunday fair. Colder in Vermont ; fresh south shifting to west winds. First Baptist Church Rev. Clark T. BrownelL IX D Pastor. Sunday, Dec. 11. 10.30 a.m. Morning worship. Sermon, A Generous Gift. 11.4." a. 111. Bible school. 7.30 p. m. Evening service, Behold This Dreamer. Subject, Mondav, 7.30 p World Wide Guild. Tuesday, 7.30 p m. -Boy Scouts. m. Christian En- deavor. Thursday, 3 p. m. Women's Society with Mrs. Charles R. Crosby. Friday, 4 p. m. Junior Endeavor ; 0 p. m. Buffet supper ; G.30 p. m.- Mis sion study classes ; 7.H0 p. m. Church prayer meeting. "Wednesday Evening At the Methodist Church At 8 O'clock Dr. David D. Vaughan Will Deliver His Powerful Lecture American Ideals Admission 33c .TV OST MORNING 0 State Welcome to Generalis simo of Allied Armies in World War to Be Made Here Special Train Car , rying Foch Party to Stop Here 15 Minutes, from 8 to 8.15 O'clock LEGI0NAIRES OF VERMONT COMING Governor Hartness, Lieut. Gov. Foot e and Legion Posts in This Section Are Given Special Invitations Message Received by Commander E. W. jGibson Changes Previous Plans Marshal 'Ferdinand Foch of France, the generalissimo of . the ailied armies in the World war, will be in Brattleboro TlfiYt Tfll!a. II" '.rl ill. f,T 1 T,AlTllTtl. tratior. tor tlie ermont members ot the American Lojfion for the purpose of making a demonstration in honor of the famous French general. These facts, developing unexpectedly, are the result of a telegram received yesterday afternoon by Maj. IL Nelson Jackson of Burlington, vice commander of the national American Lcgfon organ ization, from Alton T. Robbins, chair man of the estertainment committee of the American Legion in charge during Marshal Foch '9 stay in the L'nited States. The telegram was sent from At lanta, Georgia, aud relayed by Maj. Jack ton to Commander E W. Gibson of Brattleboro post. Following is a copy of the telerram: . - "II. Nelson Jackson, Vice Com mander American Legion, Bur lington, Vt. : "We have done our best to recog nize Vermont by stopping the train of Marshal Foch at some city. Please realize we are making an extremely fast trip from Quebec to New York and that we have been able to cut a very short time from tur Etay in Quebec in order to recognize Ver mont, Massachusetts and Connecti cut. "Naturally I would take your word as to the proper town at which to stop the train, but unfortunately . we shall pass through Bellows Falls about 7.13 a. m.. which is too early to ask Foch to appear. I therefore suggest to you that we step at Brat tleboro from 8 to S.l."i a. m for 1,1 minutes only, and that a demonstra tion of the Legion be made at the station. "Please inform me at Chester, S. C. care Foch's special train, be fore 0 o'clock Friday night whether (Continued on Page 4.) I WANT A MUFFLER FOR m Saw some beauties in Fen ton's window. Went in the shop; saw so many pretty ones it was hard to decide the one I would like. Any of them would please me. Do not cost much, either. About half what they were a year ago. $1.00, $1.50, $1.95, $2.45, $2.95, $3.45, $3.95 and $4.45. Opposite Vermont National Bank - X r r attniwmwiMHMtHnmuinHiiiiimimiiiiiiiiiiiJ '