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Shf urn t f 1 tlmm B n I NLY Daily Newspaper in Southeastern Vermont CLASSIFIED Advt's Are on Page Six - v BR ATTLE BOKO, VEUMONT. MONDAY EVENING, JULY 3, 1922. EARLY MAIL EDITION VOL.10. NO. 106 imp ra pr it J J II II w7 II 11 SK KILLED AND 75 OTHERS lED Camden-Atlantic City Ex press Train Plunges Over Embankment CROSSES SWITCH SET FOR FREIGHT Parlor Car Crushed Under Engine Cum C ar Ton of AH Can't Know Head Tut 11 Wreckage Is Searched Legion Men Aid in Rescue Work ATLANTIC CITY, N. J.. July 3 At a-t six persons were killed and T. others injured, half of them seriously, earlv today when a Camden-Atlantic City express train left the rail at Wins low Junction.' 37 miles from here, and rolled down an embankment. The actual number of dead will not be known until the wreckage is thor oughly parched. The identified dead are the engineer, liroman and one pas senger. The train was composed of olid steel coaches, which probably kept the death list down. Rescuers headed by volunteer fire de partment of Ilammonton and the state police worked several hours under the glare of searchlights removing the dead t'.nd injured from the wreckage. The scene had been plunged into dark ness when the engine struck an electric light M)le Hipping it off near the ground and severing the wires that carried the power for illumination. The rescuers also were handicapped by the steep bank up which the victims had to be carried. Ladders of the lire department were biought into play for this purpose. Details of the wreck show that the train, running at a high rate of speed, noised a switch set for a freight, ploughed ahead for; about CO foet and plunged down a 23-foot embankment upon, the tracks of the Cape May branch of the Pennsylvania railroad. A parlor car was crushed under the huge engine which in turn was sand wiched under a club car. Only one car in the train remained on the track. Among the passengers were many American Legion men some of whom had been ambulance workers in the army. Their ' quick work prevented many deaths. MEXICAN BANDITS KILL MRS. CHENEY She Was Wife of an American and State Department Asks Apprehension of Murderer WASHINGTON, July 3. Mrs. Thomas Cheney, the Mexican-born wife of an American employed by an Ameri can company operating in the Tampico oil region, was killed by Mexican bandits June 2t when she recognized their leader, recording to a report today to the state department from Consul Shaw at Tain pic . As Mrs. Cheney was an American cit izen by marriage the department made im mediate representations to the Mexico ity government urging that the murderer be apprehended and punished. SEAPLANE CARRIES WHISKEY Uorrcd to Land and Liquor Seized by Maine Dry Officials . P( JUTLAND, Me., July 3 A sea plane, forced to land last Friday evening at Jonesport had 2M) quarts of whiskey on b: ard which were to have been deliv ered to n motor boat at Halfway Rock, 1.1 miles east of the entrance to this har b ir. Sheriff King 1'. Graham said today. The two occupants of the plane were ar rested after the authorities had discov ered liquor aboard and were to be ar raigned at Ranger today. THE WEATHER. Showers and Cooler Tonight Fair Tues day With Moderate Temperature. WASHINGTON, July 3 The weather forecast: Showers this afternoon and tonight. Cooler tonight. Tuesday fair with moderate temperature. Light to fresh shifting winds, becoming northwest. i:HimtfMmmttimmiiimtiraittimi!!wmHHmmMwtW!Miirmiiim Goodnow, Pearson & Hunt Store Closed Tomorrow, the Fourth But Open for Business All Day Wednesday With Every Department Full of Bargains To Celebrate Our Sixth Anniversary Sale II Si I i IRISH REPUBLICANS MAKING LAST STAND Free State Fortes (Jiving Them Terri ble Bombardment Able to Make Only Feeble Reply DUBLIN". July .'5 The remnants of the Republicans in Dublin, defying the authority of the Free State government, were making today what was believed to be their final stand. The attacks upon them continued by national troops with ni'ii-hitio lTiiti Ivmih-i l'llmeiit from armored cars which poured volley after volley into the doors and windows of the build ings in which the Republicans were en trenched. That ti e insurgents intended to fight indefinitely was indicated by the fact that they ordered two priests, who were with them in their central stronghold, to seek safety outside. Eamonn De Yalera and other famous Sinn Fein fighters were believed to be with the besieged garrison. The block held by the insurgents was being attacked both front and rear. The reply from the garrison was feeble, but at mid afternoon the defenders were still holding out. " Erskine Childers. a dissentient leader, is reported to be organizing a band of insurgents in the Dublin mountains. The nationals are continuing the mopping up process, notably in County Donegal. A number of Republican leaders have been arrested in Mullingar. The Re publicans are still holding the fortress in Drogheda. FIRE THREATENS DISABLED VETERANS Does Heavy Damage to Railway Irop erty at Baltimore Yets ltcmoved BALTIMORE, Md., July 3. Fire which swept the Ixcust Point river front of the Baltimore & Ohio railway last night caused damage estimated by the company at Xl.sot.'HH) and seriously threatened the publ:e health service hos pital at Fort M Henry. The -bxi disabled cf rnns of the -World war there were taken to a public school nearby. Half a doz n ships tied up at piers were removed in safety. XO COAL AGREEMENT Unions Insist on One Conference and 'i , , Operators on. Many WASHINGTON, July 3 The admin istrations efforts to bring about ,an agreement among the miners and oper ators of the unionized bituminous coal fields to enter voluntarily upon a wage scale conference .Was unsuccessful yester day. Ihe operators held a separate meet ing yesterday morning and operators and miners were brought together under the auspices of Secretaries Hoover and Davis at 2 o'clock yesterday afternoon. For two hours the groups engaged in a debate which at times became heated. No definite conclusion was reached and at about 4 o'clock Secretary Hoover made public the following statement, which he said had been agreed to by Secretary Davis: '"The operators voted against a con ference based on the central competi tive held alone. Tlio miners voted against the principle of independent con ference in each district. ljon sugges tion for further separate meetings of operators and miners for further con sideration of methods the- conference adjourned until Monday morning at 10 o'clock." TJie operators, at a separate meeting in the morning, it was" said, - voted heavily to refuse to enter a wag? scale conference with the mine workers on the basis of the central competitive field. When they went into conference with the miners and with Secretaries Hoover and Davis in the afternoon this decision was made known. The repre sentatives of Ihu minors declared as cmphatically Unit they wire solidly against giving consideration to district ware conferences. No persuasion lv Secretaries Hoover or Davis was sufficient to break this deadlock, and finally it was d cided that further effort at this time would prove of no value. Immediately after the oonflrr.-icri adjourned 1h: representa tives of the miners h"ld n separate meeting, which continued for an hour It was made known afterward that there was no thought of receding from the position ttaken. Fat's Philosophy 'Pal.' said Mrs. Casey, "what makes the baby cry so?" "Oi'm pint-bin him," replied Pat who was doing the perambulating act. "What in hivins name are yez doin' that for?" "Shure Oi can't kape awake long enough to get him to slape onless he cries." Kennebec Journal. a s tl II il if e 5 i 3 II ii li f 5 - S S II 3 1 i i z s s : S i ffCfflG VOTE OF TRACK Ei President Grable Holds Key to Further Railroad Walk-outs WILL ORDER STRIKE IF UNIONS VOTE IT Two Days' Strike by Shopcraft Men Does Not Disturb Transportation Picketing Regun at Boston Predict More Out .Wednesday CHICAGO, July 3. The six railway shop craft unions which went on strike Saturday were outlawed by the United states railroad labor board today. In a formal resolution the board declared that the unions, by their actions for feited all rights before the board as railway employes and that new organ izations of shopmen taking the striking men's jobs should be formed to represent the shop employes in disputes before the boards. Two days of the strike of shopcraft men have failed, according to reports, to interfere seriously with transportation or to produce. : a definite statement of the number of men out. Edward F. Grable. president of the maintenance of way employes, today ap parently held the key to the strike situa tion and upon him hopes for averting fur ther walkouts largely rested. Passenger tratiic since the strike began; is reported by the roads to have been ex ceptionally" heavy, owing to pro-holiday travel. To Consider Non-Union Yote. DETROIT, July 3. E. F. Grable. grand president of the brotherhood of maintenance of way employes, announced that if a majority of two-thirds to three fourths of the vote is found to favor a strike the men will be ordered out. Gra ble declared that although 230,000 of the 4.10.(KM maintenance of way men em ployed on the American rail lines are affiliated with the brotherhood the 170, OOO non-union workers had been given op portunity to vote and their wish as ex pressed by the ballots hejng canvassed today will be considered with those of the brotherhood members. B. & M. Hires 8fK) Men. BOSTON,' July 3. Systematic picket ing of engine houses, shops and terminals in this district was started today by striking railroad shopmen. Union leaders predicted that the iiuiiiIkt of strikers would be materially increased this morn ing by the addition of men who were off duty when the strike liegan last Saturday. Railway executives said the extent of the walkout could not be determined until Wednesday. They express the opin ion that many of the shop men took ad vantage of the four-day holiday and would return to work when it was over. I.alor leaders, Ivowever, said that Wednesday would find every man tint. The employment oflice of the Boston & Ma in voportotl that N!H) men hft! nlivudy boon liiml to take the jobs of those who walked out. Situation in New England BOSTON, July 3 New England's quota of striking railroad shopmen who responded to a nationwide strike call Saturday was placed at LI.OoO Sunday by union officials. This ligure was readied after reports from th different locals had been com piled at union headquarters here. About "t.OOO Boston & Maine shopmen are our, including S00 at Concord, N. H. New Haven officials estimated that L',r!)0 men employed on the system's eastern lines have left work. At the Lynd nville, Yt.. car shop, the large.-t in New England north of Billerica, which serves the Boston X: Maine and the St. Johnsbury & Lake Champlain railroads, nil but six cut of more than 3M em Moyes answered the strike call. At Newport, Yt., 10 unskilled workers re mained ar their posts, but only two of 30 skilled car workers and machinists remained t work. At St. Johnsbury, Yt., two car men quit. Biddeford Signalmen Leave. BIDDEFORD, Me., July 3. Twenty signalmen employed on the eastern and western dirision of the Boston & Maine joined the striking railroad men this morning. Give Up Outlaw Contract. INDIANAPOLIS. Ind.. July 3. B. A. Worthington. president of the Cincinnati. Indianapolis & Western railroad, an nounced last night that his company had canceled nil contracts for repair work with the Railway Service Co. and that the -road's repair shops would be opened imnufdiately. The announcement was re garded bv union officials as a concession in their favor. No Eyes for Them The golfer must keep his eye on the ball. Perhaps that is why prettv girls don't go in much for golf. Boston Transcript." BASEBALL Tuesday, July 4 Camp Marquette vs AmericanLegion AT ' Fair Grounds, 3' P. M. Camp Marquette has a team cnmitosed of college and "prep" school stars with "Chief Row ers pitching. The legion will start with their regular lineup. ffOYES NURSING WORK STARTS IN PUTNEY County Red Cross Public Health Com mittee Meets with Miss Andrews Will Match Bradley Offer Putney started the wheels turning on the actual nursing work in Windham county-in u meeting-of the Red Cross public health committee, which was held in the home of Mis Sarah An drews of . that town Wednesday after non, June 2H. It is suspected that this committee also is planning secretly to draw the first check from Richards M. Bradley of the Thomas Thompson Trust on his offer to match any sum up to $100 in any town in the county to be used by the Red Cross committee for child welfare work. The committee also may possibly lead the county in pulling olf this demonstration for nurs ing work. It was ic first session of the commit tee and was called at this time to meet Miss Helen Sanderson, the Red Cross ntirse. in order to decide u.pon and dis cuss the program of work to be taken up in Putney this year. Miss Sander son presented the various -.projects in which she might assist, after which the committee voted to start activities with classes in home hygiene and care of the sick, also the correct; of defects found by the health officer among children of seliol age. This, work will be started immediately. Miss Frna Kuhn of Boston, who has been appointed to succeed Miss Eliza beth Ya n Patten of , Burlington as state supervisor of nursing and field repre sentative for the Red Cross in Vermont, was present and spoke briefly commend ing the new nursing project in Windham county. Mrs. Murray Sl. Tucker of Braltleboro, county chairman of publio health, out lined the county project and mentioned some of the future problems of carrying on the work. Mrs. C. L. Thwing, chairman of the committee, presided at the meeting and took un several matters of business, which ircluded the discussion of the offer of Ir. Bradley, after which it wa decided to raise the money to mntch his oiTer so far as jt would affect Putney. Permanent roll call plans also were dis cussed. Sixteen persons were present and very- interesting meeting was re ported. CHARLES II. BRUCE DIES. Had Not Been in Good Health Past Sev eral Years Funeral Wednesday. Charles Henry Rruev. S2, died Satur dav evening at 10.40 o'clock in his home at 110 Elliot street. Death was dn to his advanced age and a general breaking down. Mr. Bruce had not been in good health for several years, but had not been confined to his bed. He was born in Boston Sept. 131. one of nine children of Orrison and Han nah (Carter) Bruce. lie was the last one of his family. He married Miss Julia M. Morrell of Newfane June 3. 1SS0. Two' children were born to them. Eli E. M. Bruce of Orange, Mass., and Mrs. Ilnttip E. J. Adams of Brnttleboro. lie leaves besides his wife and children seven grandchildren. Mr. and Mrs. Bruce moved here from Springfield, Mass.. 12 years ago. Mr. Bruce had done no active work since coming here. The funeral will be held Wednesday morning at 10 o'clock in Mitchell's under taking rooms. Rev. Clark T. Brownell, D. D.. pastor of the First Baptist church, will officiate. The Iwdy will be taken to South Newfane' for burial. CANADA IS GROWING Increase of Since 191 t OTTAWA. ward island have suffered laft 10 years, 1.58t.fii in Population -Eastern Provinces Ise Ont., July 3 Prince Ed nnd the Yukon territory losses in population in the areording to revised figures of the Canadian d made public here. cennial census just All the other prov inces show gains, the dominion total f S.7NS.4N3 being an increase of l,"Sl,K10 since 1011 . Film Slimvs Beauties of White Pine. How the white pine. ' nt one time America's premier lumber tree, combines the faculty of Ixdng ornamental as well aM useful is demonstrated in n new United States department of agriculture single reel motion picture, White Pine. Beautiful and Useful. The new white pine film is replete with picturesque woodland scenes and contains much material of historical im portance. Many famed Colonial homes, which have weathered the elements for more than a century, tribute to the'r construction, have tweome subjects for the camera in the'', filming of the white pine story. Among , them are Longfel low's home at Cambridge; Hawthorne's famous House of the Seven Gables: the Witch's House at Salem, around which a chapter of American history is written ; the oldest wooden house in America at Dedham, Mass., built in J 030: Christ's church, Cambridge: the beautiful Lake George region and the pines of Kittery, Me. Historic Mount Vernon and - scenes about the nation's canitol at Washington add to the edu cational and pictorial value of the new government cinema production. A warn ing of the dangers of the ever-lurking blister rust, deadliest enemy of the pine, is sounded. The United States department of agri culture will lend the film to exhibitors, free, for short periods, and will author ize the purchase of copies at the production cost . of approximately $37 each. The Czecho-Slovakian government in tends to make the sale of radium a state monopoly. Joaehemsthal, near Carlsbad, is the chief source of supply of radium. NO PAPER Tuesday, July 4th INDEPENDENCE DAY The regular editions of The Reformer will be suspended Tuesday,- July .4. ' COUNTY MEETING OF ENDEAVQRERS -. t ' i v .; - . '- . , - - i. , , Annual Session Held With Society in Westmin ster West SEVEN SOCIETIES JOIN PAST YEAR Mrs. Lena De-Witt of Newfane Re-elected President Meeting in Newfane Net Year Increase and Efficiency Chart Accepted. . The 28th annual convention of the Windham County Christian Endeavor union was held in the Congregational (Lurch in Westminster West Friday afternoon. Between the afternoon and evening sessions a bountiful tuipper of salads, cold meat, rolls, cake and coffee was served by the '.Westminster people, the supper being in charge of the follow ing committee: - Mrs. Arthur Harlow, Mrs. Clinton McElroy and Mrs. Walter Curtis. The day was beautiful, the ideal weather being, greatly appreciated after three weeks of almost continuous rain. Among the societies represented were: Congregational of Dummerston, Federated of Jamaica. Congregational of Newfane. Union of lutney, Baptist and Methodist of South Londonderry, Baptist of South Newfane, Baptist and Congregational of Townshend. . Union of Vernon, Baptist end Congregational of West Brattleboro, Congregational of Westminster, West minster West and West Townshend, Methodist of Williamsville. Baptist tind Congregational of Wilmington, Loyal Workers, Congregational and Swedish Congregational of Brattleboro. Loyal Workers of South Vernon, and Baptist of West Dummerston. Tie convention opened at 2.1." with Mrs. Lena DeWitt, president, of New fane. presiding. A shirt devotional service was conducted by Rev. F. B. Ilydft of Newfane. The president gave (Continued on Page S.) Runaway Boy Taken After Leading Officers a Chase RULES GOVERNING BEACH ARE MADE Community Service Swimming Facilities Inspected and Given Favorable Comment Bench Opened. Yesterday was public inspection day for the new Community Service swim ming beach nt the upper end of the is land, and a large number of persons looked over the site and commented ' fa vorably on the work done. Although the bathing place is open this morning and afternoon, the regular opening will come tomorrow morning. The large bath house with the checking room and dressing rooms with shower baths has been finished and painted green and a large diving raft 24 by 12 is being constructed. While E. J. Fen ton's pro gram is going on tomorrow afternoon the teach will be accessible only to those who have paid admission to the park, but at other hours tomorrow the beach Will be open to all. ' The following rules governing swim ming have been drawn up: First Swimming is to be under the control of Brattleboro' Community Serv ice. Second All bathing suits must be two-piece suits. ' .Third The suiervisor must bo pres ent at all times before bathing will be allowed. . i Fourth No swearing will be allowed on the beach and there will be no smok ing in the dressing rooms. " Fifth All clothes must be checked. As has been announced previously the fee for swimming will be 20 cents for adults and 10 cents for children, this fee to include the use of dressing room, shower, check room and beach. - - They Got Busy "So yon were on the float when Hooker returned frm his. fishing trip?" "Yes." 'Were ithere any fLsh lying about him ?' '"No, lie was lying about the fish." Pittsburg Gaxette-Times. Fond Relative Alice Do the doctors give you much hope, regarding your rich uncle's ; ill ness ? Bol) No. they say he may live for many years yet. Houston Post. ' ITanford, Calif., has a raisin vineyard l,r00 acres inj extent, which is believed to be the largest in the. world. St. Michael's Church (Episcopal) Wednesday, July H. at 7.30 p. m. Reg ular meeting of the Vestry. Friday, July 7 at 7.30 p. m.--Evening Prayer. Class in instruction for confirm ation after the evening service. Red Men's Hail Tuesday. July 4, at. 8 p. m. Regular meeting Brattleboro camp, No. 72S7, M. W A. Wednesday, July 5. at 8 p. m. Reg ular meeting ..Women ...of Mooseheart IjCgion. - ; , First Baptist Church i ' Friday .at 7.30 p. m.' Regular church prayer meeting. ' Young Woman Loses Life When Car Overturns and Holds Her Head in Water MISS ESTHER DALE TO WED TOMORROW Former Townshend Young Woman, Well known Concert Singer, to Become Bride in New York. Miss Esther E. Dale, a well-known concert singer, formerly of Townshend, fho for several years has been at the head of the music department in Smith college, Northampton. .Mass., is . to be married in New York city tomorrow. Her husband is to be Arthur J. Heck hardt, a writer in New York city, for merly a member of the reportorial staff of the Springfield Union. The marriage is to take place in Hotel McAlpin. BRATTLEBORO AUTO CRASHES IN KEENE George R. Arlin's Hudson Wrecked when it Displaces Cement Culvert " Several Feet Owner Bruised George R. Arlin of Brattleboro, who runs a jitney, had a -narrow, escape from serious injury yesterday when his Hudson automobile crashed into . a ce ment culvert on the wc-t side road lo tween Swanzey and Keene, N. II. The culvert was displaced several feet and the machine wrecked. Mr. Arlin says he' was crowded out of the road by an other machine. ArKn was bruised, but not seriously hurt. He was riding alone. HELD FOR .WIFE MURDER. Vilo Caruso of Lawrence Pleads Not Guilty to Charge. -' LAWRENCE, Mass.. July 3. Vito Caruso pleaded not guilty in district court today to a charge of murdering his wife, Mrs, Maria Caruso, here yesterday; f"nd was held without bail for a hearing. Stefano Caruso. Yito's brother, pleaded not guilty to being an accomplice before the fact, and was held on bail. Stole Suit of Clothes from Store in Full View . of Clerks Tolice Chief Charles Tracy of Bellows Falls and Chief Smith of Charlestown, N. H., traced a lo-year-old boy,-Edward Bedard, to a haymow on a back road in Acworth, X. II., yesterday morning after tho boy had stirred up the police departments of several towns by a rapid succession . of acts of thievery between Northfield. Mass., and Bellows Falls by way of Brattlelioro. The persistence of Chief Tracy in running clown clews finally won out and the boy was brought from Acworth to the Bellows Falls po lice station yesterday for a hearing to day before Acting Municipal Judge Robert R. Twitchell, Judge T. E. O'Brien being absent. The boy has been farmed out by a Massachusetts institution to Robert Lee Denton of Cumberland Head, near Plattshurg.-X. Y. He decided to run away, and his first appearance in this locality was at Northfield. Mass., on Thursday of last week. After -staying over nijiht there lie arose early Friday morning and went to South- Vernon, where he tried to sell two pairs of shoes. Hie officers here have not been informed where - the boy . obtained the shoes. v At South Vernon 'Bedard stole a Dayton bicycle from L V. Koeney at the old Alderman hotel. Mr. Kenney is employed by A. A. Dunklee. . The boy rode the wheel past a group, of Mr. Dunklee's emploj-es on his way to Brat tleboro, and one of them remarked that the wheel looked like .Mr. Keeney's. His ' next stop, so far as is, known, was at the W. II. Thomas farm on the West Chesterfield road, south of the suspension '-bridge, about T.41 o'clock Friday night. He asked Mr. Thomas if he could work " for his supper. Mr. Thomas said he had nothing for the boy to do, whereupon the -lad fell on the ground. Mrs. Thomas asked him what the trouble was and he replied that he was "all in." He Faid he had eaten nothing "since day before yesterday.'" He toJd Mrs. Thomas that he lived in Vernon on the "Rock Brook" farm, that his mother was dead and his father married hsrain three years ago, and that-his stepmother had a son with whom he quarreled, which caused him to run away from home three weeks aero. He said he went to Burlington and Plat tsburg, find decided to come back home and left Plattsburg at 8 o'clock Friday morning on his" wheel. Mrs Thomas knew, however, '.that it would be. impossible for him to cover such a distance in" so short a time. Mr. Thomas says that he was a French boy (Continued on Page S.) . Simpler Wifey I'm writing, deari.?, to "Mrs. X to thank her-for' those lovely rhodo dendrons she sent. How do you spell rhododendrons ? Hubby I'm, let me see cr why don't you just say flowers? Chicago Herald and Examiner. "Did you get over to the bachelor party last Wednesday?" "I don't know where I was Jast Wednesdav." - . "Then that's where you were." Massachusetts looms last year pro duced woolens enough to make, a blan ket, one mile long and 37 miles wide. Miss Gladys Rich of Fitch . burg- Drowns with Her Father Near FATAL ACCIDENT AT SOUTH LONDONDERRY Was Returning from Dance in Bondville on Way to Lowell Lake Pinned under an automobile which had overturned in a small brook, Miss Gladys Rich of Fitchburg, Mass., lost her life by drowning about 11.30 o'clock Satur day night south of tho village of South Londonderry, her father and a girl com panion of the young woman being power less to aid her. Miss Rica, who was 22 years old, was employed as stenographer for the Worcester Pressed Steel Co. in Worcester, Mass., and was a daughter of Mr. ami Mrs. Charles W. Rich of 60 Cedar street, Fitchburg. ' Miss Rich and Miss Dorothy Bolles of Leominster, Mass., drove a Ford car from Worcester to Lowell lake, near Londonderry last Friday night to stay over the Fourth with Miss Rich's par ents, the latter being there for a vaca tion. On Saturday night they attended a dance in Bondville, accompanied by Mr. Rich. When returning home they were near the John Cuminings place, now owned by Curtis Shattuck, about a mile and a half south of South Londonderry, when the car struck a stone near a cul vert and caused the machine to leave the road. The car went down a small incline and. tipped over in shallow water, tli rowing out all the occupants. Mr. Rich and Miss Bolles were thrown clear of the machine, and whifc somewhat shaken up were not injured, but Miss Rich was pinned under the car with her head in about a foot of water. Mr. Rich and Miss Bolles struggled to lift the car off from the drowning girl, but to no avail, and Mr, Rich ran to the Shattuck house for assistance.. When the car was lifted, however, Miss Rich was dead. . . - - . . Dr. Sijuth of -Weston wis called in the absence of the local physician, but all efforts to resuscitate her were fruit less. A mark on her head indicated that she struck the car with some foree be fore landing in the water. The machine was not badly damaged. The body was taken into the Shattuck house and later was. taken by automobile to Chester and from there yesterday aft ernoon to Fitchburg by train. Besides her father, who is a piano salesman, and her mother, Miss Rich leaves a sister, Eloise, who is IS years old. Miss Rich and Mi Bolles were employed in the same office in.-Worcester. 'She was a granddaughter of Mar tin Kingsbury, a , lifelong resident of R.iws-onvilie, her mother being Lillian I. Kingsbury, formerly of that place.- CENTRE CHURCH SUPPLIES SECURED Rev. Dr. H. P. Woc.din. Pastor, Arranges for, Preaching During Summer Va cationChildren Baptised Arrangements have been completed by Rev. Dr. Herbert P. Woodin. pastor of the Centre CongregatioiaHchurch. for the supplies, to occupy the pulpit during the vacation weeks. The list includes .Tulv 1(5, Aug. (i. 13 and 20. Dr. Woodin will be. in Brattleboro all Sundays in July except the Kith, also the last Sunday ill August. The dates and supplies will be as fol lows : July 10. Rev. P. C.-Ladd of Moline. 111. Aug. (i. Rev. Richard II. Clapp of Northampton, Mass., formerly pastor of the church here. Aug. 13, Rev. J. P. Dickennan of Deep River, Conn. - Aug. 20r Rev. Rodney W. Roundy of New York. In the service at the Centre church yesterday four babies were baptized. To become a memler of certain ex clusive clubs iu London may mean re maining on the waiting list for as long as long as 10 or 12 years. DANCE SCHEDULE For the 4th of July, at DANCE TONIGHT DANCE The Afternoon and the Night of the Fourth Sally Eldridge's Tea Room and Out-Door Palm Garden opened at the Park Saturday after noon. This, one of the most novel Tea Rooms and l'alin Hardens in New Eng land, will Ik? oHn every afternoon, also all evenings when there is entertainment at the-Park. .