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CLASSIFIED Advt's Are on Page Six V iNLY Daily Newspaper IV II El i o in Southeastern Vermont VOL. 10. NO. 3 BRATTLEBORO, VERMONT, F I DAY EVENING, MARCH 1022. EARLY MAIL EDITION 1J PI S I lift VV I El H EI g' II 11 CI (7 II f 1 II i t i i m : - 1 1 i i t ii REIGN OF TERROR IN CITY OF FIIIE Fascisti Renew Conflict With Police One Killed, Score Wounded BOMB GOVERNMENT PALACE IN FIGHT Militarized Companies of Fascist i At tempt to Drive President Z;nell; Out Several liuildings Wrecked Ily Ex plosions Pitched Cattle for 2 Hours. HUME. March A ( Associated Tress) The city of Finnic and its environs were in a state of terror today following the renewal of conflicts last night be tween the Faviti and the local polive, which resulted in the death of one of the Fascist i and the wounding of a score of participants of both fact urns. Caravineers today occupied the gov ernment yalacp an effort to restore order, but the conflict between the Fas eiti and the police in an effort to disarm inch other lill continues. The government palace was stormed late last, night hv militarized compan- ies of Fasciti who bombed the bulidiiijii ;,. .1.. r ... i',, i . .i ;, i.nii v .,..!) - ' to aeate. Several buildings were wrecked by explosion. A pitched battle lasting two hours occurred in the suburbs of Drennva. The renewed out breaks were occasioned when a member of the Fascist i. Chief Fon tana, was shot and killed in the yt reef. DENIM MILLS TO RUN FULL TIMEi Plants of N. I). White A: Sons In Massa chusetts and New Hampshire More Active. WINCSIKXDON. Mass.. March The Nel.Hon D. White & Sons. Co. an nounced today that its denim mills here would run full lime beginning next Mon day. The plant, employing .WM persons, lias been operating only three days a week for several months. Its operatives were not affected by the recent textile wage cut. The company controls mills also in other places in Massachusetts and New Hampshire. INFLUENZA GETS MAN lli. Able to It hie Horseback I'ntil Few Days Uefoiu Death. AUirQCERnri:. N. M.. March X Manuel Antonio Orli. said to be llli years old. died yesterday. He was able to take a daily horseback ride until a few days ago, when stricken with influ enza. It was said to be the second time he ever hail been ill. Once bald, he re cently had been getting a second growth of hair. Influenza Epidemic Ends. NEW YORK. March The influ enza epidemic, which has cUiinied ."4 1 lives in New York city since .Ian. 1. was declared officially ended yesterday by Health Commissioner Copcland. THE WEATHER. Fair Tonight and Saturday Somewhat Warmer Tomorrow. WASHINGTON. March M. 'Hie weather forecast: Fair tonight and Sat urday. Somewhat warmer Saturday and in northern Vermont tonight. Moderate west and southwest winds. St Michael's Church (Episcopal) Rev. W. C. Iiemard. Rector. Sunday, March .1. S.00 a.m. Holy Communion. lO.'IO a.m. Holy Communion and ser- inon. JIM Ml m. Sunday school. 7. .".0 p. m. Evensong. Friday, March at 7..'.0 p. m. Even song and address. Saturday, March I. at :!.'!0 p. in. The Junior auxiliary will meet at the home of Mrs. J. W. Yaughan. Saturday Is the Last Day You Can Buy TWO ARTICLES OF THE SAME KIND AND VALUE AND GET The Third One Free This offer applies to anything we have for sale in the store except Men's New Spring Suits. Goodnow, Pearson & Hunt Brattleboro's Department Store NEVER GOT FORD'S '" $29,000,000 WAR GAIN Hook Claims He Turned All War Profits to (oveniinent No Such Keeord. DF.TKOIT, March from Washington to th A dispatch Detroit Journal yesterday says : "I'nder Secretary of the Treasury S Parker (Jilbert denies Henry Ford has re turned war Trrolifs amount iii to J'IUXIO, uoo to the Fnitod States treasury." This statement was brought out fol- l.tit'iti.k tint In 1. nf n I.-.-.!.- en 1K.il The Ti"th About, Henry Ford, which' carried this paragraph: "llenrv Ford ave all his war profit Qf y-Jii.M.ii.tii'O to the government with ino hampering conditions. This . . vast sum was turned back to the treasury to be used n the government saw lit. Thin was the act of a pacifist. If all the war advocates had done the same the eoun- trv's war debts would not be. staggering been less lodav, and there would ha vt talk of war profiteers.' The Im was supposed to written with the approval of and to lie based upon facts hv Mr. Ford's onraniatioti. have been Mr. l ord, furnished Secretary of the treasury Mellon heard nothing of such a said he hail handsome srilt 1 " til ioi DfUl t k-i t.f I tut voroti-i.l it.. .p.irers to Fnder Seo.c'tarv (iilbert. Af- sua"!'" l'' averted trouble be- ter an investigation Mr. Gilbert denied , twecn pickets and operatives who ro that Henr Ford had at anv time re-'ported for difly. ' ; , turned s-iMXUMit. or a ny other lumpj Tho aistlI1.;tnces of vesterdav in which sum to the uovcninieiit. " " They say there is a possibility that in one employe of the Hope plant was beaten certain cases the motor car kin may by pickets were prevented when the mili- nave accepted less money in payment otitarv an police drove the striker certain claims than lie miulit have ex acted from the government in fifct, thev declare that Mr. Ford's dealing with the government, so far as thev know, have been marked by fairness and liberality on Mr. Ford' part. They are positive however, that no cash re fund of war profit ha ever been made hv Mr. Ford. SCHOOLBOY SHOOTS i rrf iti si 4 nn nniiAAt i J JrOVVVI. XiJ OLIlUUh Kills Himself After Fa I her Peremptori Orders Him to Continue His I.v School Work. DETROIT. Mich.. March :i Resent ing and brooding over his father's per emptory order that he must continue to attend school Arthur Coleman. 14 years old. shot ami killed himself in his home here this morning. FEAR DRY El ROPE. (icrm.tn and Swiss IJrewers to Study Conditions in 1 nileil States. RERUN. March Minutes just published here of a recent secret conven tion of German and Swiss brewers dis close that the brewer- admitted they' feared prohibition would sweep Europe. It was decided at the convention to send a representative of the brewers. Dr. Neumann, immediately to the Fnited States to study the effects' of prohibit ion ther. and to start a campaign in the newspapers of Europe against prohibi tion. The campaign in the press would attempt to prove the tonic advantages of alcohol, especially with regard to beer. Dr. Neumann is secretary of the German Anti-Prohibition societv. A EE RANKS Ml ST REPORT State Department Wants All Details of Foreign Eon ns WASHINGTON. March :? Notice was issued today by the state department that the government expects American hankers to advise it fully of the details of fori ign loans with other governments or municipalities abroad before negotia tions of such loans are concluded. PHILADELPHIA FIRM FAILS. Suspension of V. A. Recti and of New York Also Announced. NEW YORK. March -The failure of George W. Kenrlrick. .'d. & Co. of Philadelphia was announced today from the rostrum of the New York stock ex change, and the Consolidated stock ex change announced the suspension of Charles A. lWtrand of C. A. licit rand & Co. of this citv. , First Baptist Church Friday at "MO p. in. in Congrega tional chapel- Women's annual union praver meeting for missions: p. in. Ruffet supper: G--( p. ri. Mission study classes; 7.3' p. m. Regular church coviMiant meeting. s I - i z iHtimiHMmrenMMMnmtm, iMt ItMtfttMHIMMmtmUttMMi tZ GUARDSMEN KEEP HOPE MILLS OPEN Prevent Trouble by Driving Strikers Awav from Mills RUNNING ABOUT 30 PER CENT CAPACITY Hundreds of Strikers Make Demonstra tion at State House Demand 4S Ilour Week and Abolition of Night Work for Women and Children. PROVIDENCE. Ii. 1.. March .'.. The jj jj n j, j Whieh reopened , ,. , , yesterday after a shut down of nearly six weeks due to the textile strike, were kept Pn today. Strong forces of national tary and police drove the strikers away I from the streets in front of the mills at the opening hour. More than 1 1 M pickets were on hand. Early today James P, Crais. assistant superintendent of tlit Hope mills, claimed that the mills were running at cent of their capacitv. ..Mpci Hundreds of Pawtuxet strikers today j joined strikers from Itlackstone valley in la demonstration at the stxite house here in ! favor of labor bills at present before the legislature. 1 hese measures are tor a ..... i i. .i i. tUIMII et K. .'IIHHM Kill HI IIISUI WOI K IOI ( women ami minors, ami elimination oi the property qualification for voters. The iuoucst into the death of Jose D'Assuncao. a Portuguese mill worker, killed in the riot of l'aivtuckef H day! ago. was to open this afternoon at Paw-j tucket. MISS RUTH JOHNSON DIES IN HER HOME Former Cashier for Houghton & Simonds Gave I'p Work in April. !!! Funeral Sunday at Miss Ruth Ingeborg Johnson. IS. who was for evernl years cashier in the Ibuighton & Simonds store, died at s.4. o'clock last evening in her home at tiT Chestnut street. Site gave up work in April. RM!. because of ill health. She had been confined to her bed two months. Ieath resulted from tuberculosis. Miss Johnson was liorri in l.rattleboro April 7, IK";,, one of the two daughters of Emmanuel Alfred and Alhcrtina ( Kail I Johnson. She attended the pub lic schools here and after a time began' work in the Houghton & Simonds store. She was a member of the Swedish Lu theran church, but of-no other organiza tion. She leaves her mother and sister. Miss Edith Johnson, who i employed in the local exchange of the New England Tel ephone & Telegraph o. II-r father died five year ago. A prayer service will be h 1 at the house at l.:( o'clock Sunday by Rev. O. E. Cassling. pastor of the Swedish Lu theran church, who will officiate at fu neral services' in the church at !!..'! o'clock. The lodv will be placed in -the vault in Prospect Iliil ccineterv to await burial next spring in the family lot. NO TRAC E OF SINKING STEAMER Norwegian Vessel with Crew Mivsing of 2tt Is HAM FAN. N S . Mai rcli The steamship Esconia reported by wireless today that she had reached the point where the Norwegian steamer Grontoft reported herself sinking with her crew of 1M yesterday and had found no signs of ship or crew. Next to Nothing at All. Voice (over the 'phone) : "What's go ing on tonight. RiffkinsV" P.iffkins: "Very little my wife's dressing for the ball." Wayside Tales. The air breathed daily by a human be ing weighs about six times as much as the food and drink he consumes in the same period. Universaiist Church Rev. Edwin P. Wood. Pastor. Sunday, March 5. lit.r.tl a. in. Morning worship. The pas tor will preach on the first article of the 1 'niversalist Confession of Faith. Friday, March :k 7 p. m. Junior Un ion. The jastor will begin next Sunday morning, a series of five sermons on the I 'niversalist Confession of Faith. Sunday. March at 7 p. m. Illus trated lecture on Scotland in Song and Story. Methodist Episcopal Church Friday. March ."..Officers' and lead I ers' conference of the Windham Cour.ty i Sunday School association in this church. Watch for further notice from : the press. j Rummage Sale Saturday Afternoon' and Evening Town Hall Building Business Women's Club ARTHUR W. CIIILDS DIES IN FLORIDA Was Former l.rattleboro Resident and Widely Known Insurance Man Funeral Here Sunday at 2. News was received here about 1 o'clock yesterday of the) death, from pneumo- inia. in St.. Petersburg, la., of Arthur . Childs of Manchester. N. II., formerly of Drattleboro, a well-known insurance agent. lie was 012 years old. Mr. Childs was taken ill the niitht of Feb. IS following a chill which he re ceived after playing golf, and pneumonia developed. A telegram received here Sun day conveyed the information that he was in a critical condition. His son, Walter II. Childs of Manchester, arrived in St. Petersburg Monday evening, finding his father slishtlv imnroved. A tele.i-:itn - ecive.i from tne sfn elnes av n l:t . .... . slated that Mr. Childs's Mymptoms were decidedly unfavorable Death occurred at o -i, k .vesiciua.v morning. I Arthur Winchester Childs was born .March -J'.t, is..'.i. in llmiugton. a son of ''l,1.,ri nd Martha A. Winchester v.nrrant for the arrest of Miss Eli.abetJ. In Ids. He attended the public schools T- , it , of his native town and came to P.rattle-1 K''nl,-V' for Pa-t hve years house boro in the early 7's and attended school ! deeper for Town Treasurer Warren J. here f,r a time. Wright, has ben issuel following the He assoeiate.1 himself with Maj F W.'lis)V ,lf slMirt. . in th(ltowil bo((Js. ( hilds in the insurance and telephone; . . business and they installed here the irst,sa"1 '"""""it to SL'(I,(MH). by State Ai telejihone 4xchange to be installed in Ver-j ditors K. II. Fenton and II. P.. Dine, who inc.nt., I'lmn the apiiointuient of F. W.-have been uoilh, (1 ,i. t.., ,t .....:..- A..: i .' v.:'...' .-ti i t in i ill in i iiut,'u III III I 111 I II t Childs. the senior member of t!' firm be- ing T. J. P.. Ciulworth. The firm contin - ued for a few years until the death of Mr. Cudworth. Mr. Childs then asso-j.Vi ciated himself with Fred W. Putnam, the firm being known as Childs A- Putnam state agents for Vermont and New Hani hire of the Travelers Insurance Co. About 1!MMI he went to Manchester as state ag'-rit for the same company and continued a- state agent until recently. when the Childs Insurance Agency fori the Travelers was established, his oldest'nnd requested that M son. alter, becoming a partner. I -Mr. i hilds married Mis Agnes Ad;-! announced at the tune that she was going laide Tomes, daughter of Mr. Addison R.jto visit relatives in Gardner and Detec Hall of Rrnttleboro. Oct. US, iss.",. t he five Daly stated last night that she did go ereinony being performed in St. Mich- to that town, but left there the same day. nels Episcopal church by Rev. W. II. t The exact amount of the shortage a Collins, rector. Mrs. Child .survives and uncovered by the auditors has nor been was with her husband in St. Petersburg, lie also leaves two sons. Walter II. and Randal!. lxth of Manchester, and a daughter. Mis Helen L. Childs. who is doing therapeutic work for the govern ment in Portland. Ore. His brother, Wal ter H. Childs, died in Rrnttleboro in P.Mr. Mr. Childs was nephew of Rollin S. Chil.ls ami Maj. Fred W. Childs and Mrs. Sarah M. Kidder, all of P.rattlchorn. lie was nllitiated with the Masonic fra ternity, being a member of Columbian lodge. F. and A. M. : Fort Dummer chap ter. R. A. M. : I'.eauseant commandery, K. T. : and Mount Sinai temple. Nobles of the Mystic Shrine, lie also was a meinlier of juonckt icm tribe of Red Men and was a charter member of the Ver mont Wheel club, both of Rrnttleboro; was the only insurance man in the Rotary club at Manchester, where he also was a member of the Derry field club and of the Manchester Chamber v Coinmerce. "The body left Sr. Petersburg lat nit ii. It will arrive i,i p.rat tleboio Mimlay morning. i lie funeral w ill he'onds. Fred II. Harris, leader of the ski held at 1 o'clock Sun. lav in the Fpiseo-' contestants, came in 4." minutes and T2 pal church under the Knights Templar second after leaving the gate, and Eu riiual at Mr. Child'- reipiest. The burial gene McGariigle of the snow-shoe group will take place' in Morningside cemetery. 'returned to the gate in .V minute. The contest "took place on Wantasti- JOHN W. COX DIES ..r. . - irS L.UKUIS Allll. ( AL ' I trot her of Charles M. Cox of Crosby Milling Co. Milling Co.'.s Plant ( locd This Afternoou. The Crosby Milling Co. 's plant on Vernon street is closed this afternoon on account of the funeral of John W. (ox in Coronado Cal.. brother of Charles M. Cox. head of the Crosby Milling Co. John W. Cox. at one time widely known in the grain "business, died in Coronado, Feb. iS. Charles M. Cox. whose home i in Melrose Mas-.. Wa nore yc--T.er.tay when notified hv telegram that toe fun eral was to be held todav and that a prayer service would be" held at the same hour in his Melrose home. He left at once for Melrose. John W. Cox, wa born in Dedhani 57 year ajo. son of John Cox. the founder of the Dedhani Tr niset iid . Educated in the schools there, lie early -went into the grain business with his brother, finally becoming vice-president ami director of the Charles M. Cox company and presi dent of the St. Albans Grain company of St. Albiti. lie was popular with the member of the trade and became one of the mot prominent grain men in New England. Seven years a-.ro his health Tailed he v-ont to California, where he married' Jean with will Fast Switzer of that state. She survives a son and a be cremated daughter. The :ht to bodv I and bronj the Conservation. Lot i to slaves I Hen wheelbarrow and shovel you ! take this "id bring along that pillar of salt my w if We'll use her in the ice i Life. turned into, renin freezer. Centre Congregational Church Friday. March ?Mo p. m. A union service of the women's missionary soci eties of Rrattleborn will be held in the chapel in observance of the international day of prayer for missions. Friday. March 7..".) p. ni. Union service in the Methodist vestry in the interest of religions education. Rev. G. E. Robbins, state secretary of the Ver mont State Sunday School association, will speak. BASKETBALL THREE GAMES FESTIVAL HALL FRIDAY', MARCH 3. 8 p. m. Brightwood A. C. vs. Brattleboro Athletics Aslmelot Town Team vs. St. Michael's Cadets I league Game Ray Path vs. Celtics Admission. 50c and 13c, Including tax ISSUE WARRANT FOR MISS 'KENNEY j Charged With Shortage of $15,000 In Town Books of Northfield OLD TREASURER NOT SUSPECTED til. .... -.1 ... mi . 'ri'r,,,, v" -" ixenney io Jeei iooks Woman Disappears After Admitting T,ere Mis,lt je shortage Some Pa , . , ,,ers al,d book neil. NOIi l I IFKILD. Mass.. March M. A "' '' voters refused to accept the re l"rts !,t town meeting u Feb. C. ! -Mr. Wright is it years of age and has held the office of treasurer and clerk for years. In late years, owing to failing sight, he has denciided larcrelv on Mi. Ivenney to keep the liooks. No charge has been made against Mr. Wright and none of the townspeople doubt his integ rity. On Feb. L'l the state auditors asked Miss Kemicy to explain discrepan cies which they had found. She admitted there might be a iortage. it is alleged. Wright should not be told. She then disappeared If was made public, but it is said to be not far from $1.".OOU. A detailed statement of the situation will be made to the people of the town at an adjourned town meeting : Monday Ithey are by the able to state auditors, complete their provided investiga- ' t ion hv that tune, to do so. Jt is believed they will The towq is secure be abb (Continued on Page 5.) SKIERSWIN IN MOUNTAIN CLIMB Margin of 1 pwards of 13 Minutes Over Snowsltoprs in Ascending and De scending W.intastiquet. Much interest has been manifest in the outcome of the ski-snow iioe mountain climbing contest yesterday afternoon, which resulted in a ictory for the skiers bv J) marsrin of l.'t minute mh.1 nip-lit w- quer mountain, starting trom t lie gatew ay at the foot ff the mountain road, and the ltln1 "'eluded the trip up the mountain .'"" return to the gate. It was under the thrift direction of the winter sports committee f ... niiiiniHiM i service. ,ir. iiarris arm i.eo .uornssea u were the duly ski entrants. while Austin George, who was in charge of the snow shoe group. Levi F. Heap. Rev. C. C. Chayer. Mr. McGariigle and Or. W. P.. Perry were the snovshe entries. Mr. Heap. Rev. Mr. 'haver ami Dr. perry were eliminated before the event was com pleted. Mr. George was the third contes tant 1o return. Morriseau was the last to make the return. He found climbing difficult and while he was on his wav to th. pinnacle h. met Harris and the snow back. shore coming Met larrigle's torn clothes and scratched face wire evidences of the obstacles he overcame in an effort to win the race. The trail was broken in the forenoon by F. K. P.rown of Community Service ami "Rill" Mauley, snowshoers. and Eee Sexton, skier, who went to the pinnacle; and placed signals whii h were to be used t by the contestant a evidence that thev! had reached the top of the mountain.' I tie signal tor the skier w as a w hite handkerchief, a strip of w.hich was brought back to the starting jM.int. while that for the siiowshoers was a bine fiaml- kerclnet. clliet. a tslip of which w.-is hriiti!.t andib:,V. .... .... "n upward trip by only a small margin ""on ,. u oou aim unties ..11 4 1 1,11 A. Harris were ine I inters. Several spectators enjoyed themselves around a bonfire while the contest was on. Moving pictures were, taken bv Peter Latchis. A .Marriage Tangle. Corsica not only produced Napoleon, but has attracted attention rectuitly with one of the most complex marriage prob lems" ever known. Catherine Malfatti has married her great-uncle, a widower, named Jerome Giacometti. whose first wife was a sister of the mother of Mis Malfatti. Consequently the new bride is sister-in-law of her own grandmother. who is tni alive, and aunt to her mother. own Red Mens Hall Friday, March .0., at S p. m. Special meeting of IJuonekticut tribe, Xo. The card tournament will start. A good at tendance is desired. Danc every Saturday night Sunday afternoon Work: Adoption degree. Masonic Temple Friday. March H. nt 7.r.ir p. m. Rrat tlelioro Lodge. No. J0L F. and A. M. Special communication. F. C. degree. Monday, March '. Eastern Star dance. DANCE Monday, March 6 Auspices of O. E. S. Masonic Temple ORGANIZATION OF COUNTY BRANCH American Eegion Delegates Meet Here and Elect Officers and Adopt Con stitution and ly-l:nvs. A branch of the American Legion to be known a the Windham County r- ganization of the American Legion was ! organized in Rrattlelioro last nigfit. in the office of Col. E. W. Gibson. :uid offi cer were elected. At a preliminary meeting of representatives of the Ameri can Legion posts of the county a commit tee was named to draw up a "Temporary outline of a county organization, ami it was decided that each post should be entitled to two delegates to the oounty organizal ion meeting, and as there are five osts this would make a total of 10 delegates. -Seven delegates were present last night ami several ot he- Legion men were present, the meeting being open to all Legionnaires. The meeting adopted a constitution and by-laws. These loftioers. required by the constitution, were electeil: Commander. Ilermon V. I .rooks of Rrattlelioro; first vice commander. E. S. Jones of Wilming ton ; second vice ctunmandcr. C. W. Land man of South Londonderry: third vice commander. R. L. Rurditt of Putney; finance officer. 15. A. Robinson (lf Di-Hows Falls." An adjutant is rcipiircd to be ap pointed by the commander, but this ap pointment has not yet been made. He and the other officers will constitute the cxiM-utive committee. It was voted to hold the next annual meeting iii P.ellows Falls. Delegates present last night were T. J. Rrii-kley and R. A. Robinson of Rel-' lows Falls. R. L. Rurditt and N. II. T. I c 1...... I i r j.roimey hi i m imm . r.. .nines or ll-i miiigron . and P. T. Clapp and II. V. P.rooks of Rrattlelioro. Visitors were j. resent from Putney and Rrattlelioro. The purpose of the organization is the consolidation of efforts of the posts in the numerous activities such a athletics, en tertainments, field days. membership work, principally in districts where there are no jx.st, and eventually the forma tion of other ivists. in the relief and com pensation work for disabled buddies and the relief of unemployed ex-service men. QUARTERS WITHOUT STARS GENUINE Eederal Reserve Rank Allays Fears That Issue of I'M 7 Without Stars .Might lie Counterfeit. TI at there need be no fear bv persons lonpng certain silver quarter. nt the issue of 1!17 that they are counterfeit is shown by a letter from the assistant cashier of the Federal Reserve lumk of Roston just received by the Peoples Na tional bank. A news item from Mont peliec recently .stated in substance that the iitv was Hooded with silver quarters of P.U7 without the usual three star underneath the eagle and that thev were counterfeit. Following is the body of the letter from Assistant Cashier II. A. Satifider. to the Peoples bank: "We have received your letter of Feb. Jn with silver quarter enclosed, which you ask u to iiistect and report to y..u whether it is genuine or not. We a',) acknowledge clipping taken from your hw-al paper, which states that this Coin is a counterfeit. '"Wo find that this quarter is genuine, and without doubt the complete issue of quarters without the three stars un derneath the eagle are all genuine. "When these coin were issued in P.17. the fact that the eagle was placed so near to the bottom of the coin caused it to be criticised a not being properly balanced. The treasury department, therefore, had a new die made, raising the; eagle to the center, ami placing the three stars mentioned underneath, and all coins minted since then have been of this later design. ""We are returning the quarter to you today, and would be glad to furnish you any further information that you may desire." ALE SOILS FILES ARTICLES. Step Necessary versali! and in Combination of Cni I nitarian Churches of RrattlclKiro. Articles have Peen filed by the All Souls Church. Inc.. of Rrattieboro. the membership of which shall consist of the pastor and members in good standing in the First Fniversalist parish and the pas tor and members of the Unitarian Congre gational society- The subscribers are F. R. Vaughan, V. IT. Winchester, Frank E. Rarber and others. This is the first stefi necessary to draw ing tip by-laws ami organizing a union church to worship in the present Unita rian church. Some additional building will be necessary before the plans are completed. BRATTLEBORO PERSONAL . Mr. and Mrs. Christopher Ilertzberg left this morning to spend the week-end in Springfield. Mas'., and Hartford. Conn., with relatives. Mr. Hertzherg making the trip in the interest of his painting and decorating business. Making Roys Useful. Junior high school boys of Lexington. K.v.. acquire skill iu the manual train ing department and put it to practical use at home us well as in the class room, according to the United States bureau i f education. Some' of t he jobs 'done at home by these boys are the following: Mending a leaking roof, repairing fences, building gailige. mending steps, screening house, installing electric lights, helping to repair barn, papering rooms, Vtaining and waxing floors. The Iw.ys also made much of the furniture for the practice house used by the girls of the home econ omics classes. Knights of Columbus Hall Monday. March (i. at S p. m. Meeting of Ave Maria Circle. Daughters of Isa bella. There will be initiation. Tuesday. March 7. at S p. ni. Reg ular meeting of Lef council. Special business: Election of delegates to state convention. Odd Fellows Temple Friday. March ?!. 7M0 p. m. Rehearsal of the second degree. Fall attendance is : desired. TueMlay, March 7, T.HO p. ui. Rebekah drill. ' TO STAYJN FORCE Judge Fish Gives Parties Week Each for Filing Briefs WITNESSES WERE NOT EXAMINED Court Required Only Arguments. of Counsel in Case of International Pa jier Co. Against I nions and Strikers Claims of Counsel. At the close of the. injunction hearing in the office of County Clerk W. R. Daley yesterday afternoon Judge Frank L.. Fish decided to continue in force tem IMirarily the injunction secured by the In ternational Paper Co. of Rellows Falls against some .f its former employ i s now on strike and the Rellows Fall Local No. .". International Rrotfierhood of Paper Makers, and other unions. lie gave the petitioner, represented by Judge T. E. O'Erieu of P.ellows Falls, one week iu w hi h to file briefs, and the defendants' represented by Attorneys Raymond Trainer of White River Junction and J. A. Leary of Saratoga Springs. X. Y., one week after that in whi.-h to file an an swer. Then a date will be fixed for a hearing. Although the Paper Co. had about ."'' witnesses on hand and the unions had I to l.", all of whom were waiting in the Crosby block corridor, no 'witnesses were examined, as the arguments of counsel were all that the court required. From arguments of counsel the main reason for desiring an injunction ap peared to be r prevent the strikers from parading on the .streets three, times u day near the place where the employes enter and have the paper mills. The plaintiff claimed that these parades were held to intimidate th" workmen and that they led to acts of violence and opprobri ous epithets. Counsel for the strikers vigorously denied that the parades were designed to intimidate, but declared that thev were held for the purpose of keeping up tin- morale ..f the strikers and of demonstrating their numerical strength inasmuch as they did not have the facil ities which the International Paper Co. had for getting facts concerning their side of the ca: the press. e before the public through OVER 100 CUE MEN EAT CHICKEN-PIE Losers of Odd Fellows Tournament Pro vide Feed for Winners Final Score 2.4 k; i ,;?):. slightly over HtO participants in thei annua! Odd Fellows pool tournament, the schedule of which was finished Feb. 'Jo, attended a line chicken-pie supper at the Odd Fellows temple hist ' ni!it. The members of the winning team, which was captained by Waiter Fair banks, were guests of the losers, C. Frank Haw kin ' team. The pool tournament wa unusually close this year, the result being in doubt until the last match was placed. The final standing wa '.11.3 for Fairbanks' team- and 2,:'.i for Hawkins's players. When Tviary Adams died in London the other day. after having served nearly "( years as a servant in the royal family, tjueen Alexandra sent, a beautiful wreath with a few lines xpressing her apprecia tion of the woman's services. . MRS. FISKE America's Most Distinguished Actress. Freddie (joodrow, Lois l-art-lett, Edith Lawson ind Hcrlicrt llodgkins, the inost wonderful children -of the stae. are with Mrs. Fiske. America's leading actress, who will appear at the Auditorium Saturday night, Mar. 11, in the great comedy, "Wake Up Jonathan." The mothers of the children and a, teacher travel with them. " ' Avoid standing in line by phon ing "Mrs. W. R. Daley, 628, or. Fenton s, 46-W, for scats. Sub- scribcrs sale Mondav at 9 a. m. j Public salcTuestUiy, 9 a. m. ot 'sales at Teuton's. .-.vtv-. . -,. :: y y. ... .,.-'-, -: :' T . , ' is:- - Ia I L;v - . a . faO tin, .. . p It fj I ! i - r f i s ? I; If h i ?