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" .Villi " rr,:.::.: in Hi 4 kiWT i f twit -Hm NLY Daily Newspaper in Southeastern Vermont OLASSIFIED Advt's I Are on Page Six BRATTLEBORO. VERMONT, SATURDAY EVENING, JULY 1, 1922. THREE CENTS. VOL.10. NO. 105 U J I EJ 8 B Vl II I! . H a H H f! Si !l 9 E! U U II al I) II RAILROA WORK AND MIDDLE WEST TODAY Estimated 50,000 Men Had Walked Out by Noon New England and West ern Transcontinental Sys tems Affected Western States to Follow at 10 In Their Territory SOME TO REMAIN ON PENNSYLVANIA About 40,000 Walked Out of Shops on New York Divi sion of Road All Em ployes Quit at Boston and Maine Shops In Billcrica Reports Elsewhere CHICAGO, July 1 (Associated Press) Thousands of. railway shop men dropped their tools today to join the na tionwide strike mil issued by the inter national presidents of the six shopcrnfts unions. Early reports indicated that phop, mechanics and their helpers from the New England roads to the western transcontinental lines were generally joining the walk-out with about HO.OOO already reported to have quit work at mid-day. AVhile there was no way of compiling accurate figures which might be all-inclusive despatches from ioints scattered from Boston to Kansas City showed that the strike had taken effect in shops on nearly all the important roads of the East and Middle West. Shopmen in the western states were expected to join the secessionist movement as the zero hour, 10 o'clock, arrived in their territory. Most of Men Walk Out NEW YORK, July 1 A majority of the 40,000 shopcraft and roundhouse men on the New Y'ork division of the Pennsylvania road walked out today. Officials of the road asserted that, a "considerable number" would remain at work. In the Sunnyside, Long Island, yards of the company executives reported virtually every man had obeyed the strike call. Boston & Maine Men Quit BILLERICA. Mass.. July 1 Nearly 1,7X Boston & Maine railroad shopmen here walked out without demonstration at 10 o'clock today. The men boarded electric cars for their homes in Lowell, instead of riding on the special train Centre Congregational Church Rev. Herbert P. Woodin, D. I)., Pastor Sunday, July 2 10.30 a. m. Subject of sermon. The Testimony of Winsome Living. Baptism of infants. The Lord's Supper will be observed. The prudential committee will meet immediately after the service. 12. 00 m. Session of the Sunday school. St. Michael's Church (Episcopal) Rev. Walter C Bernard, Rector Sunday, July 2 8.00 a. m. Holy Communion. 10."0 a. m. Holy Communion and sermon. 7. no p. m. Evening Prayer. iwiiiwuw'wiiiimwmw' iwmiiiwtiHiH Hft HIM MM MM ttU MMHMt I HII HMI I If U ii Goodnow, Pearson & Hunt Brattlcborp's Department Store Braiiiwiimwmi!Uiiiiiii;iiinniiiuii!iiH;iWu':;ii:! We Are Ready to Help the Kiddies Celebrate the Fourth In the Best and Safest Way and Their Entire Satisfaction Fo urth -of-Ju Ty Sparklers Ten in a Box For Indoor and Outdoor Illuminations . Odorless, Smokeless and Harmless 8 inch Size - 2 . Packages for 5 c 10 inch Size 5c Package, 6 for 25c ii if I s I 5 z 5 1! Pi z ? 5 i i i IS i i If i! i ii X II r s i I i 1 i ii 2 I ii 3 S D SHOPMEN THROUGHOUT afforded by portation. the railroad for their trans- P.altinmre & Ohio Men Go PITTSBURGH, Ta., July 1 First reports -of the strike of railroad shop men in the Pittsburgh district today came from the shops of the Baltimore & Ohio railroad, where union leaders estimated 2,,"00 men walked out. This number was "seriously questioned" by railroad officials, who said there were not that many men now employed. There was no disorder. C.ir Insicctors Walk Out BOSTON. July 1 Car inspectors em ployed by the New York, New Haven & Hartford railroad at stations in this city left tl eir work at 10 o'clock 'this morning. Officials of the road said there appeared to be confusion among the men as to whether the strike order called for the walkout on a basis of daylight saving or standard time. Connecticut Men Quit NEW HAVEN. Conn., July 1 Shop men "at the several shops of the New York. New Haven & Hartford railroad in Connecticut left their work at 10 o'clock this morning. It is stated by union officers that 700 men in New Haven, 40O at East Hartford. 105 at Waterbury and 2.j at South Norwalk had left their work. Will Keep Roads Open CHICAGO, July. 1 "The trains will continue to run, strike "or not strike," railway executives united in declaring Inst night after the efforts of 'the United States railroad labor board to halt a strike of 400,000 shopmen, set for to day, had met with apparent failure. Neither the maintenanee-of-way em ployes, who also have been taking a strike vote, but who have decided not to walk out today, nor the shop crafts mechanics, who are scheduled to throw down their tools at 10 o'clock today, have anything- to do with the actual operation of the trains, the railway managers explained. That work, it was explained, is car ried out by the "Bid Four" brother hoods, whose international presidents is sued, orders yesterday that their mem bers should continue to carry out their usual duties, irrespective of any strike action on the part of the other unions. The maintenanee-of-way men comprise the trsvk repair gangs and other semi skilled lalsir. The shop crafts workers, who are more vital to the efficient oper ation of a road, make repairs on rolling stock. Railway managers said, however, that their present equipment would be ade quate for several months and that emer gency repairs niiaht lc made in outside shops. Thev estimated that it would be at least three months before a walk out of shop crafts employes would seri ously impair the efficiency of either passenger or freight transportation. DERAILMENT NEAR VERGENNES TODAY Boston Section of Rutland Sleeper Leaves Track Baggagcmaster Slightly Hurt VERGENNES, July 1 The Boston section of the Rutland railroad sleeper bound for Montreal was derailed two miles south of here about 2 o'clock this morning. Baggagemastcr Oimmings of Rutland was slightly hurt, but no other injuria were reported. The accident was believed to be due to spreading of the rails. First Church of Christ, Scientist Futney Road. Sunday service-at 11.00 a. m. and p. in. Subject June 2.", , God. Wednesday evening meeting which dudes testimonials of healing, is at 7.30 The o'clock. The reading room in church foyer is opvn r daily, except Sundays, Wednesday evenings and legal holidays, from 12 to 1, to , and 7.HO to 0 o'clock. h wmwwHtwwwittnwtiwwwtwMwiwiMwwHwHiiwiiHiwwMiiitiiiiiiwiwW' M H UH WMI ' NHt HM tftlMMtMMMi ltMlttHttMWMMHt MW (! I MUHMM Htl IMMttt WMHWt : l?lHM MtW - 11 ii ; 3 Ii II si is 8 3 S II ii S X ii If ii II ii MM. III - , 111 QUIT. EAST CLEANING OUT ALL rcc State Government to Continue Fighting for Control of Ireland SURRENDER OF 50 REBELS REPORTED Morale of Republicans Weakens Kn circling Movement of Rebels Planned IvTo Attack SacUville Are Where De. Valera Is In Charge DIT.UX, July 1 (Associated Press). The provisional Free State government turned today to the task of clearing out the remaining nests of insurgents follow ing the fall of the Four Courts. The surrender this morning of more than ."O rebels who had been holding out in the Capcl street area was hailed as evidence that the morale of the Republicans bad been weakened. The Pail minister of defense in a proc lamation to the troops of the national army declared: "Wt put (jur hand to this fight in defense of the people's will and with your aid we will see it to a suc cessful issue." Accounts of victories for the national troops in Runcrana and Letterkenny were received today. The plan of action against th irregu lars probably will assume the form of an encircling movement. Thus the move ment will be conducted in a manner simi lar to the concentration of the Four (VurtR. The next area to receive atten tion probably will Im the Sackville street district. It is rejmrred on good aut hority that "Uamonn Ie Valera is. in' personal charge of the Sackville area for the Re publicans who are reported to be making elaborate preparations to repulse any at tack. Looters in Dublin will be shot on sight by order of the government authorities, it was announced todav. Plow I'p Rig Rridge. KI.FAST. July 1 (Associated Press). The big main bridge two miles south of Progheda has been blown up, severing railway .communication between Belfast and Dublin. HOLD STEWART IN LOS ANGELES To Re Taken to Boston for Alleged Big amy, Larceny and Conspiracy LOS AXC'KLF.S. Cal.. July 1 Ponald 15. Stewart, former clergyman and vice crusader is held in the county jail here until authorities obtain from Boston a fugitive warrant growing out of com plaints against him in that city for bigamy, grand larceny ami conspiracy. This information came yesterday when Stewart attempted to gain his freedom on a writ of halveas corpus. THE WEATHER. Probably Showers Tonight and Sunday Not Much Temjerature Cliange WASHINGTON, Julv 1 The weather forecast : Local showers, prob- I ably tnunuerstornii tomglit nnd Sunday. Not much change in temperature. Mod erate to fresh southwest winds. First Baptist Church Rev. Clark T. Rrowncll. P. P., Pastor Sunday, July 2 10.30 a. m. Morning worship followed by Lord's Supper. Sermon on 'o-operation. 11.45 a. m. Bible school. 7.30 p. in.- Evening service, with spe cial music. Subject, Facing the ' Facts. Friday at 7.30 p. m. Regular church prayer meeting. A Big Time at JULY 4th Commencing at 2 P. M. Gates Open at 1 O'clock Sally Eldridge'sTca Room and Out-Door Palm Garden will open at the Park Saturday after noon. This, one of the most novel Tea Rooms and Palm Gardens in Xew Eng land, will be cien every afternoon, also all evenings when there is entertainment at the Park. 5 . Snow s Orchestra Will Give a Concert at the Park Sunday Afternoon NSURGENT NESTS ii ll.yl).jrt.T'lPy,lB'Wii.';' Wi.p.'Wii mm mn ii ill MriSWmjmMmM BIG CONSOLIDATION OF AUTO MAKERS Seven Automobile and Truck Factories In $SO.OOO,(K)o Merger To Rush Production PAYTOX, O.. July 1 (Associated Press). Aii. $SO,000.000 consolida tion of manufacturers of automobiles, trucks and automobile parts with factories in seven states has been completed here under the name of the Associated Motor Industries. The merger includes " .seven automobile and truck factories. Offices will be here. , - Full sta rted plants, sembly speed production will within a few day." in it was announced. Five plants will be operated, be all as one at Koston. PRESIDENT WARNS COAL INTERESTS Tells Operators and In ion Cannot Settle Strike Must Act Men If Public They WASIIINtiTOX, July 1. President Harding in convening the conference of bituminous nnd anthracite coal operators nnd united mine workers officials at the White. House today to devise means of ne gotiating a settlement of the nationwide oal strike advised Ioth parties to arrive with measurable promptness at an under standing '"for your mutual good and the country's common good." The president in addressing the gather ing, which included about '.',0 operators and the same number approximately of united mine workers officials and district presidents, and Secretaries Hoover, Davis and Fall, declared the present was no time for the "militant note of the radi cal." and reminded the conference that '"toleration, fairness, the spirit of give and take and finally the. assent of larger obli gation to the public are essential to suc cessful conferences." i Coupled with his anneal nnl admoni tion the President uttered what was re garded as a warning when be said that' it the operators and miners could not' "settle this matter in frank recognition' of the mutuality of your interest then the larger public interest must be asserted in tlit idihu' nf tln iwvml -!, ...... tin common good is the first and Inciter - roncern This v.a ruing note from the President after he had described the plight of thejhoth nation through a oiitinuation of tin nres- i room vui uh'hkiou m worn which today en tered the fourth month was accentuated' r i lie stateimiit of Attorney General Paughcrty. who after conferring with the President just prior to the convening of the ctMilerenee said he would not sit in the meeting as the department of jus tice would not interest itself in the mat ter "for the present." Jiorsi: Apjoi RNs to akj. 15 Congressman Greene Coming to Vermont Pale. Will Come in August WASIJIXGTOX, July 1 The house of representatives last night at !. 1! ad journed until Aug. .15. thus giving mem bers opportunity to return to look after their campaigns while the senate still is at work on the tariff. vongressman frank Ii. Green plans avail himself of the bouse recess to to g'-t around among the borne folks a bit. Congressman Dale hopes to get back to Vermont for a week or two before Aug. RKPl CR HOI RS. NOT PAY I'nited Textile Workers Rvprcss Will ingness to Return to Work LAWKKNCi: Mass., July 1 Declar- ing a willingness to . return to work in the Pacific mill "under greatly reduced working hours" but with no" cut in wages th strategy board .of the united textile workers have sent a letter to the state board of conciliation and arbitra-! tion protesting the board's recent, state ment reir.lrdinir the nfTer I'....;);.. I r r .-..v. nn7 AUVlilt. mills to its employes to return to work. SET ASIPE COTTON RATES. Interstate Commerce Commission Rlocks Mississsippi Valley 3Iove. WASHINGTON,-July 1. The entire lanric or new rates scheduled moving from the Mississippi on cotton J vailC.V CO, consumption jnrongu seaboard ports-and northern cities which railroads prepared and attempted to put into effect last fall was set aside today by the interstate com merce commission. Methodist Episcopal Church- Rev. C. C. Chayer. Pastor Sunday, July 2 a. m. Preaching servicer m. Sunday school. , Everyone urged to attend. p. m.. Evening preaching service. 10.30 12.00 7.30 DANCE SCHEDULE DANCE TONIGHT DANCE MONDAY NIGHT The Night Before the Fourth DANCE The Afternoon and the Night ; 51 of the Fourth PLANS COMPLETE FOR OBSERVANCE Attractions Morning, Aft ernoon and Evening: on July 4 PARADE STARTS AT 9 O'CLOCK Celebration at Island Park to Begin at 2, to Include Many Attractions Pageant of Fireworks to Start at 8 O'clock in Evening Everything is in readiness for the celebration July 4, which will in evening evening by citi- elude morning, afternoon and attractions. The morning and programs are being arranged ens, while the afternoon program will be conducted by E. J. Fenton, manager of Island Tark. The features of the forenoon will in clude the children's parade, which will start from the common at 9 o'clock at finish at the plaza, where the judging will be done, boat, canoe and other wa ter events and the "old-timers" croquet contest. All these events will be free. In the afternoon the park celebration will begin at 2 o'clock, the gates opening at 1 o'clock, and a lively program is promised. Buzell's Boys' band of 40 pieces will be one of the attractions. Many of the boys are but eight years of age andsome of the youngest member are soloists. The Brattleboro .Military band will take part in the program. Among the circus acts and vaudeville numbers will be the Marions ami tluir trained dog. Jack, in a revue of novelty feats, and Kennedy' Hud Nelson, comedy acrobatic artists; the , Chinese Laundry duo. the PeKonos, aerialists; and Iron hand, the Sioux Indian, trick bicycle ridT. The athletic carnival, under the di rection of Piedrich Stolte, will tnsist of the following events; 100-yard dash, running high jump, running broad jump, relay race, half mile race, pole vault, boys' obstacle race and the boys bag race. There will be dancing in the pavilion afternoon and evening. The tea palm garden and pavillion will be open all day The pageant of fireworks. which will be staged at 8.30 o'clock in the evening. (Continued on Page 8.) Skeleton Found in River Bank Belozv Dam at. Vernon COURT NOT TO CONVENE JULY 5 Postponement to Julv 21 on Account of Other Matters Murder Case Fx pected to Re Tried Then County Clerk William R. Daley was notified this forenoon that Windhanl county court would not re-convene in Xewfane July 5 as planned when a re cess was taken, the date being postponed to July 24. The postponement is due to other matters which Judge Stanley C. Wilson has in band. It is expected that the principal case to come up will be the case of the state against Mrs. Lynn Stejirns of Bellows Falls, who is under j indictment charged with shooting her husband. FOR CHINESE TREATY Japanese Privy Council Urge Prince Re gent to Ratify It TOKIO. July 1 (Associated Press) to the prince regent, ratification of the treuf V. rclHtin" ti Cliina nilnnlivl t Clin Washington arms conference. Viscount I to said the resolution proposing dis continuance of foreign postofiices in China within a year had caused a heated discussion, some committeemen holding that this provision involved considerable disadvantage to Japan, desired to add reservations. He explained, however, that the committee wished to respect the spirit of the Washington conference and recommended unreserved ratification. The water in Lake Chamidain is its highest known mark for the time year, being twi feet above normal. at of Universalist Church Rev. Edwin P. Wood. Pastor Sunday, July 2 10.30 a. m. Jrorning worship. , The . pastor will preach on Luminous ' ' Hours. 11.45 a. m. Sunday school. NO PAPER Tuesday, July A lh INDEPENDENCE DAY The regular editions , of The Reformer will be suspended Tues day, July 4. SWIMMING BEACH TO OPEN MONDAY Tublic Invited to Inspect Grounds and Pressing Rooms Tomorrow Piv ins Raft Being Constructed Brattleboro's new swimming beach is a reality. It will be open for insjection tomorrow, but will not be open for use until Monday morning. The public? is invited to inspect the beach and dressing rooms tomorrow, when it is expected that Piedrich Stolte, who is to be supervisor, will be present. The beach will be open at 10 o'clock Monday morning for swimming, and for the present at least the hoirr3 will be from 10 ia the morning until early evening, but it will not be open at night. Bathers are requested to carry their own bathing suits and bath towels. Season tickets, which may, be bought by memlH'rs of Community Service, will be on sale Monday morning at Wood's sporting goods store, the Chamber of Commerce rooms and at the .beach. Single tickets may be bought at the beach as desired. Because of the insufficient water sup ply on the island for shower bath pur poses, force pump showers have been put in. Those not wishing the shower can have a foot bath at the fawcet. A diving raft 20 by 12 feet is leing constructed. This will be anchored a short distance from the pool itself. It will be furnished with a diving tower and snrin board. It will be situated in nine feet of water. The wading area is being enclosed , by a board wharf. HAD SHORT TROUT AND IS-FINED $50 Alanson B. Cady of North Adams, Mltss., Pleads Guilty In Municipal Court Found by Warden Alanson B. Cady of North Adams, Mass.. pleaded guiltv this forenoon be fore Judge F. P. K.'Stowe of the Biat tlelwiro municipal court, to posscsin?r eight short trout, and was fined !?."( and costs of $7, which l e paid. Cady was foui.d on the east branch of the Peer field river in Stratton last Sunday by County Warden K. H. Met calf, who was doing patrol work in that section, as sifted br Deputy Warden Raymond Pratt of Xewfane. Cady had 10 trout in his basket, eight of tkein being five inches nnd under. Deputy , Warden Luther Bellows of Wilmington also arrested a Massachu setts man Sunday in Somerset for fishing without a license. This man. Carl Johnson of Williamstown. before a Wil mington justice Monday was lined $25 aud costs, which he paid. PEATIIS. In Brattleboro, July 1, Gibson, '23.-. " Frank Iladley Was in Sitting Posture and . Is Thought to Be That of aii Indian Through the constant washing of the Connecticut river bank on the Vermont side below the Connecticut River Power Co.'s plant in Vernon a human skeleton was brought to view last night and was seen first by William Ouimett of Spring field, Mass.. foreman of the crew which is putting a new roof on the power house, under contract. As Mr. Ouimett was passing a point from 50 to (10 rods south of the power station he noticed a skull and other bones projecting from the river bank; Select man A. G. Panics of Vernon was noti fied and Mrs. Parties called Sin-riff Frank L. Wellman by telephone about S o'clock. Sheriff Wcliman, Pr. E. R. Lync h and Attorney II. G. Barber went to Vernon, and later State's Attorney llandd E. Whitney arrived. They examined the skeleton and found that apparently it had been buried in a sitting posture, and from this and other facts Pr. Lynch was of the opinion that the bones were those of an Indian. Only the skull, part of the ribs and the knees were visible, but most of the other bones Were found with the excep tion of the thighs. The men dug in the dirt a little, but not enough to make sure that no more bones remained. They took the skeleton to the power station in order that it might be examined by John E. Gale of Guilford, who for a good num ber of years has been trying to locate Lestei: Stafford, who disappeared from that town, and by cithers who have been interested in finding the body of Cornelius Flanagan, who went down with -the Con necticut river bridge at Prattlcboro March 2S. 15)20. It is not believed, however, that the skeleton is that of either of the men men tioned as it is thought to be too .small to be that of Flanagan and there was no indication of dentistry, while Stafford had some gold 'teeth. The frontal bone was rather flattened and the cheek Imnes were high. The skull was smaller than that or me average wnite man. . . COOP GAME TOMORROW Sljelbunie Falls to Present Strong Team Against Local Legionaires All. the advance dope points to a good baseball contest at the fair grounds to morrow afternoon, when Shelburne Falls and the local Legion team will clash. The Shelburne Falls line-up will include McCarthy, star basketball player and all round athlete, and I'pton. star shortstop on the Partinouth freshman team this year. .. . The local line-up will , be:. Burke, pitcher; Wells or Pelance, catcher; Angier, Vinton or Taylor, first base or right field; Punlevy, second base; Marks, shortstop : Yarker. third; Ken nedy, left field ; Austin, center field. A suit in United States court has been brought by the Massachusetts Chocolate company of Boston ' against the Vermont Milk Chocolate company of Burlington for $800,000. The choco late company has been idle far a period of considerably more than a year. It formerly crave employment to a lare j number of hand, but conditions ere-, ated after the war forced the company j to discontinue. ELECTRIC SHOCK KILLSWiELli i - Brattleboro Man Was Line man for Company in Chicopee LEFT HERE ONLY THREE WEEKS AGO I'p to Then Was Patrolman for Connec ticut River Power Co. Letter from Him Last Night Said "No More Pa trolling for Me" John O'Connell, about 40 years old, who roomed at 17 South Main street, until' within'' a month, was instantly killed yesterday afternoon at 4.4." o'clock when he came in contact with an over head electric! wire at the corner of South and Springfield streets, Chicopee,. Mass., on which he was working. O'Con nell was emplojed as a lineman in the Chicopee municipal electric department and had been in their employ for three weeks. The accident occurred near the Grape street engine house, where a call was scut in for a doctor. Medical Examiner S. E. Fletcher was first to arrive and both he and Pr. P. M. Moriarty, who ar rived soon afterward, pronounced death due to the passing of the volts through the man's body. His head was crushed by the fall from the ole on which he was (Continued on Tage G.) DEATH TODAY OF F. HADLEY GIBSON Afflicted Past Year with Progressive Poliomyelitis Young Man of High Scholastic Attainments. Frank Iladley Gibson. 23, oldest of the four children of Cd. Ernest W. and Grace ) Iladley i Gibson, died in his home ar 14 Oak street" at 2.2"i o'clock this morning. ' About a year ago he was af fiic ted with a trouble that was diagnosed as infantile paralysis and which as time progressed specialists regarded' as a rare form of progressive poliomyelitis. Every thing that scientific- skill could do for him was done, but without avail, nnd tor the past three weeks he had failed rapidly. Iladley Gibson, as he was commonly known; was born in Chester June i, ISIiU. Iu the spring of the following year the family came to Prattlcboro, ami his home had been here ever since. His father, who is a well known attorney, is colonel of the 172d , Infantry (1st - Ver mont). ' ; C , - . FRANK HADLEY GIBSON The young man graduated from the Brattleboro high school in the class of 1018 and was awarded one of the Aus tine prizes for -scholastic standing throughout his four-year course. He en tered Harvard university in the class of 1022 and practically completed the four-year course in three years. He planned to specialize in business admin istration and so did not attempt to graduate at the end of three years, pre ferring to remain and devote practically all las time V the study of business ad ministration and to receive his degree in that branch and his A. 1. degree at the same time, but his illness prevented the realization of his ambition. He. was a registered law student in his father's office and devoted some time to reading law during vacations. At Harvard he vro awarded the Fisher scholarship in 1010 and the Bart lett scholarship in 1020. He was assist ant managing editor of the Harvard Record in 1021 and was made managing editor the past year. His last work at Harvard was Jn connection with the editorship , of the Register. He was a member of St. Paul's society at Harvard and of St. Michael's Episcopal church in Brattleboro.' He served iu the -World war as a private in Company E, Har vard unit, S. A. T. C. Besides bis father and mother he leaves two brothers and a sister. Ernest W., a senior and cadet first lieutenant nt 'Norwich university. North-field (Vt. ), Miss Doris,' who has just compJeteil her studies at. Bishop Hopkins Hail in Bur Jington, and Preston F., who has just finished his freshman year in the ,Brat tleloro high school. Rev, Walter C. Bernard, rector of St. Michael's church, will conduct a prayer service in the home nt 2.20 o'clock Monday afternoon and will officiate at the funeral s.erviee in the-church at 'i o'clock. The burial will take place in M'orni'-gside cemetery. Iladley Gibson- not only was a bril liant student but was a young man of notably clean character, courteous. . con genial and companionable. Throughout his affliction he manifested a fortitude nnd cheerfulness and tin unsellish'. dis position that not only reflected hi Christian character but was a matter of public notice. The sympathy of the nominnnity goes out to the family in full -measure. i ? 8 1 I f" 1 li t ! i I i I I 1 I! I! ti V h 1 i t 5 1 : i I ; I : f i !