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The Barre daily times. (Barre, Vt.) 1897-1959, November 04, 1915, Image 1

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in . , TTT vi'dmavt TTTrTif a v vnvvAtiiKU i. mi's. PRICE, ONE CENT.
.VOL. XIX--N0 193.
FRENCH REGAIN
TRENCHES LOST
IN CHAMPAGNE
Territory Recently Taken by
the Germans Was Kecap-
tured in Counter Attacks,
Says the. Paris War Office,
; Which Says German Gain
Was Almost Canceled
AUSTRIANS FAILED
AGAINST ITALIANS
King Peter of Serbia Takes
the Field to '.Encourage
His Army An Albanian
Revolt in Southwestern
Serbia Is Reported Seri
ous Revolt There Would
Threaten Serbian Retreat
The advanced trenches in the Cham
pagne district which were recently taken
by the Germans have been recaptured by
.ha French, the Paris war office an
nounced to-day. The major part of the
German gam wag canceuea oy me i reiwu
counter-attacks, it in nsserted.
The Austrian armies1 have failed in the
counter-attack by which they sought to
retake the positions captured in the Ital
ian offensive movement, Rome declares.
King Peter of Serbia is reported in a
message from Sofia to have gone to the
front, to encourage his troops and to take
the news that the allies re bringing
them aid.
The revolt of Albanians in southwest
ern Serbia is reported through Rome.
An Albanian uprising' of large propor
tions would be likely to menace the re'
treat of the Serbian army now under at
tack in the north by the Germans and
Austrlans and in the east by the Bulga
rians. ITALY GIVES PLEDGE
FOR JOINT PEACE
Will Not Make Separate Terms with
. Her Enemies Japan Signed Slm .
Utr Agreement on October 19.
Rome, Wednesday, via Paris, Thurs
day, Nov. 4. "Italy adheres to her
Agreement with the allies at London on
Sept. 6 not to make separate peace,"
Says the newspaper Messaggcro. This is
the first announcement of Italy's de
rision to stand or fall with the allies,
although it was announced in London
in May that the signing of such a doe
ument by Italy was then imminent. Ja
pan became a party to the agreement on
Oct. 10.
TO FIGHT FOR HERSELF.
ft Greece Enters ths War, Says An Ath
ena Dispatch.
Paris, Nov. 4. An Athens dispatch to
the Havas agency says:
"King ConsUntins and the Greek gov
ernment are considering the situation
- from a strictly military viewpoint and
ar finally resolved not to launch out on
an adventure, tin result of which is far
from clear. They are also determined
to avoid a conflict with the central pow
ers. "In other words, Greece will take up
arms against the Bulgarians only if
he finds herself in any way whatsoever
threatened by the Utter, but Greece,
if she fights, intends to do so on her
ii wn account, not on that of either of
b European groups.
"Ormsa efforts to induce Greece not
ti give facilitif to tlie entente powers
so far have failed. The king it his on
dviaer, and that fnnMitiitea the basis
f Greece's prewnt licy. Popular sen
timent favors the nlliaa in genersl and
France in particular, but the people have
rio desire to plunge the country into the
borrors nf tr, tle last struggle In ths
Balkans bring still prearnt in memory.
They regard Bulgaria, nevertlielewa,
their hereditary rnemy, but have im
plrrit confidence in the king t da the
rigl't thing at the nct time.
"Tli situation Maeatbtnin of a cer
tainty reuses antM-tv. but the imrtt
is diminished by the jret iw- ,.f i al
lied trwpa, vliKh cotta-ibi-ed a guaran
tee against Bulgaria taieaion.
"The point of N-w is ff.-ial ctnlaa
is that the landing tA tha ailta-a ia War
ltiia ss t"t a-l1a-td ith to roa.t
tf m-rs nig titan k inta-ra-'ta. but of !
p-asf tlie (NTdita eda on oft-tan
.wr a sital agnation f"f the niba "
MORE FRENCH TROOIS
LANDED IN GREECE
Cftcisl War Anaannerment Says That
las DebsrkatM C efts an Wiliest
Innarft.
rria. N. 4 TW lili!g f Trr V
-wfe st l"k k i "tit it snt w'
r4r-t nmr6inf ti as '1 r e,fV '
a mim iw t-t t t. ti aa ta f wr
tw Tl ! bn tit.f t ?ri '
fir f av, ? aUw-f Frw
fret-t HtM F.r-"lak s4 Ji .
tacce irwcti cf rtAct,
Ar-irrary FrferwM J"-n-ys f Ct
scn Ir-cr
fv4i. . 4 - f- ti'wwi- a4
t V tv t vM 'ymtnw ! V
THE'
thn colonics, to The Hamie. and Frlnei
von Buelow to Switzerland are having
an effect on the German stock exchange,
according to a Berlin letter to the Frank
furter Zeitung.
This report greats activity on the Mer
lin bourse,', where the .share in compa
nies engaged in the manufacture of war
materials have become less attractive
than formerly. Speculators are now di
recting their attention to industrial ana
other securities which are likely to come,
into request with the resumption ol
German foreign trade -
VON BUELOW SAYS
HE'S NOT FOR PEACE
Former German Chancellor Declares that
Germany is Resolved to Continue
. , the War to Its Conclusion
; By Arms.
Lucerne, Switzerland, via Paris Nov. 4.
Prince von Buelow, the former German
chancellor, informed the Associated Press
to-day that he had not come to Switz
erland on a peace mission.' He declared
that Germany is resolved to continue
the war to its conclusion by arms.
The prince made it clear that ho is not
going to Washington to see President
Wilson nor to Madrid to see King Al
fonso in relation to terms oh which Ger-
many miiiht be willing to discuss peace.
Nor "is he engagedin such discussions
with papal delegates or anyone else, he
said.
. In addition to disposing of, these re
ports, Prince von Buelow said:
"The war must be fought out. Ger
many is united and possesses every re
source in any material and, above all,
in unity and the resolve to continue the
war to its conclusion by arms."
AM. FIDELITY CO.
LOSES BIG CASE
Ordered to Pay Over $81,000 in Lasalle
St. Trust Co. Case in Chicago Was
Only One of Eight Companies '
Refusing Redemption.
Chicago, Nov. 4. Judgment against
the American Fidelity company of Ver
mont for $75,000 plus penalty and in
terest, being the amount of city deposits
in the defunct Lasalle- Street Trust 4
Savinirs bank, for which it stood sure
ty, was rendered yesterday in the circuit
court by Judge Thomas Tsylor. The full several persons were- injured, none se
a.uount of the judgment exceeded $81,000. riously. For a time the police were un-
The American Fidelity was the only
one of the eight surety companies guar
anteeing the ?550,00O deposits wnicu tne
city had in the Lorimer bank that re
fused to redeem its bona alter ine crasn.
It contended that the city in placing in
the bank $075,000 of school funds in
addition to the general deposit of $050,-
000 had violated the ordinance.
"VERY SIGNIFICANT,"
SAYS PROF. TAFT
Sees in Massachusetts Election a Har
binger of Republican Victory
in 1916.
New Haven, Conn., Nov. 4. Professor
William Howard Taft, of Yale, com
menting upon the results of Tuesday's
elections, smilingly said yesterday:
Ml am very much pleased witri tut
election of, Mr. MeCall. It is very signi
ficant. Mr. McCall bad some loeal ob
struction to overcome that only those
who were intimately cognirant of tlie
conditions could undertand. Ths fact
that the Progressive party is disappesr-
ma- in Massachusetts, practically, ana
that the Kepublican ticket is elected, is
very significant to ms of tne probability
of Republican victory in rJlfl.
"Of course I haven I neura me re
turns from Maryland and Kentucky,
though there, too, the Ri-publican party
stems to have ginned us ukl lime
strength by union of the previous di
visions. "I am very much diiuippointed at the
defeat of tha new constitution in New
York. This wss the be.t state constitu
tion that lias been offered to voters in a
long time in any state.
"I have no comment to make on me
defeat of woman suffrage, except to say
that it was not a surprise.
THE CAUSE CANT LOSE.
Declared Dr. Anna H. Shaw to Cheer Her
Followers.
Philadelphia. Nov. 4. Pr. Anna lw -, JJrTy w Swift ,, u, nrr o. Dav-j Ottawa, Nov. 4. Arthur Menken, v
ard Miaw, torcaidrnt t.f the National' "rt of J?rj .j,,,,. ,,,.ff TPV r,t'e4 t the li itor general .f Canada, who was c. un
American Woman (Suffrage acia- mi'llt " ,un14,ntl, bere, thsiges Brown rosnd-r of the Mh regiment of Cana
tkm. was the j rincipal speaker st L ,th muer dmna at Kt. Julien, where the Canadian
Urirelv attended mass meeting here last
nig ut at whieh the siiffrseista celebrated
the Wrge vote poled for their eue
in this state. Leaders 4rlai4 a great
moral viet'iry bad been tm.
-We haa not b-t. Tb wh fubt
for eternal truth are always Ktio."
4 tared Iir. Shsw. W have wo ev
ei t vote that wss rt fof suffrage.
Tle who pT-"'d bsv lot jt
tut miM. My condole" tor the
nt(i my eugrstiUt"s f the f
f ri ."
Mrs. W. t, Brysn. w h was sl-
of the an k'e. said that bad
Itad wvre o irt im t y t "r j.-e-e" in sd
w eswpstyiis than ber-!f.
Itv-"te years I ttia-riei
sr4 tarte4 n eta,r se4
e IB tm T ," oe mkI
liave
BAD &KU.L flACTriE.
Krs. littk Cfcsat sf Jef ersoeviK Was
enMi!y Hart at G'sie Crssurf
;"tir,-i. 4 - -Mrs. t h
4 it fj--ar.fV. i '4 yt-
t-rUv !- a?'-i"i' t'f
Kc a vd"- rttj. t a
! "' st , . i
a f4 W 4
sWnA t la TwNl-a m-
r... ,-m t4 a o-
I .S I m r-'4 V-m b-4
W!.t ! 4 V-
f
m---f aM a t l"t
. . J i ...a-. .
mrwm it ItJ f
BARME DAILY TIMES
, JiVlliVlJt VUiUUtl X J. - wa-a.. a. , jiwi -i . T
1 ' i i 11 .'
I GREECE FACES
A NEW CRISIS
Zaimis Ministry Discredited
by Parliamentary Vote
of.147.to.114 ,
VENIZELOS LEADS '
OPPOSITION ATTACK
Premier Zaimis Is Expected
to Tender Hisses- '
ignation
Varis, Nov. 4 The Zaimis government
of Greece was defeated in a discussion
of foreign policies in Parliament to-day
and is expected to resign, says a Havas
disoatch iroiu Athens. A discussion of
! proposed military laws, the correspond-
; ent gays, raised a question between the
j minister of war and the majority party
of former Premier yenizeios. un una
issue Premier Zaimis decided to ask for
a vote of confidence.
The discussion then turned to the
foreign policy of the government. Veni
elos declared it was impossible for his
party longer to sustain a government
whose policy ho considered harmful to
the interest of the country. All the
party leaders engaged in the discussion,
and the. final vote was 114 for and H7
against the government. Premier Zaimis
has been in office less than a month.
BRICKS WERE HURLED.
And There Was Other Disorder
in
. Wilkesbarre Street Car Strike.
Wilkesbarre, Pa., Nov. 4. Riot and
disorder greeted the effort of the Wilkes
barre Railway company yesterday to ob
erate trolley cars on its lines that have
been closed for three weeks by a strike
of 335 employes. . A dozen old cars, on
which 300 strike breakers bad been
placed, were wrecked by the rioters and
able to preserve order, but later they
seemed to have the situation well in
hand.
In the Suburbs the crowds assumed
mob proportions and hurled bricks cob
blestone and scrap iron completely
wrecking several cars and forcing the
crews to lie flat on the floor to avoid
injury.
The height of the disorder was reached
when the mob set on a squad of strike
breakers who had been rushed in auto
mobiles to protect a suburban car about
to leave the center of the city. All of
these men were cufand bruited, their
clothing was torn and the automobile
was badly damaged.
G. E. STRIKE SETTLED.
3,000 Machinists Vote to Return to Work
on Friday. ,
Schenectady, N Y, Nov. 4. The 3,000
machinists employed at the Iin-al plant
of the General Electric compsny who
went on strike for an eight hour day
October 4, when they were joined by the
10,(ni0 other employes in the plsnt. last
night voted to return to work Friday
on the basis of nine and half hours a
day and five per cent increase in pay,
with a 50-hour week and further five
per cent pay increase a year from now.
These terms were onYrwl by the com
pany and refused by the machinists be
tore the strike, and were accepted by
the other crsfts which returned to work
(Vtober 25. Last night action filiow-d
conferences with a committee of the
board of trade, which mged the strikers
to return to work on the terms offered..
CHARGED WITH MUKDER.
John Brown Arrested in Connection with
McFaddrn Mystery.
Newport. R. I, Nov. 4. John Brown,
a private of the 14th oat artillery at
Fort lirebel, was taken into custody by
MasoaihiiM-tts polii oflk'ialu yesterday
in conniption with their investigation
!( tlie death of William Mt Fad.ien at
lVet Bridgwater, Ms, last Sunday.
Th warrant which the arresting mffi-
M.f sd.lm t bo.lv was fmind in a br.k
and sn esminaln aiioweq mil oeainnu, nmm iim - mmvm
was due to a shot wound in the bark
f the lie,. Brown admitted that he
was in Brelfrewster Sunday, according to
tl oftieera, but denied tlt be had nny
knowle.lge of Mi I'sd ieu's death.
EILLED BY TRAIN.
Attorney WiHUni P. CoKhsstk Strnrk
Rear Bsftsn.
WabW-n, Maaa. Nev. .-T. fnd ng ft
1,1, d $ 1 V r. 'tt ff a tfatn ar-1
tii i st ! fiyiM rMi-d
the SmiveTj thst WTiism r. 'dihak-b, j
a llf. l 4 a, i n 'r uwnt
tA l )... tri Ma.ne rtil,4 T.
;H liHr aa f'tmd t"-r t 'k rwa
'lai"i. a'tir tHe f--l
hnr Ia4 r-a a 4 ir-m h-i to
' ,rtnt f'. Wr. ! h s 7 year
t i. It t .. tiat le - -r-f
tlw t'a-S t v hunt be be
a t - k tv tl t'sm.
CALIFD -orriClAl ITAlt- SHOW.
Trrnx-et K'S'e Tvulltf Atsans'ien
rw raa-e4 W Amrricsa Ass n.
ft
M. VIm, 4 - T- tem-t
Mat f"-!-t s-'"a" 4 tht t-tf J
! s v"ad I t - . IW j
t-T a- -'" ' t al n.t
a aT i -"t f aiw- t a 1 -i
t x 7l.a IHi liaa ! a V
ic
as ,i
AUTO WENT DOWN BANK.
Two Brattleboro Men Terribly Bruised
Near Putney.,
Bellows Falls, Nov. 4. L. H. Barber,
a well known piano denier and Edward
Lultsiuger, a musician, both of Brattle
boro, are in the Rockingham hospital
suffering from numerous bruises sus
tained when Barber's automobile, a run
about, went over an embankment about
a milo and a half north of Putney vil
lage about 11:30 o'clock Inst night. The
accident happened on a sharp curve, but
tho details are not known. , The two
men, pinned beneath their car, were
found by Bellows Falls men returniitg
from the Masonic district meeting at
Brattleboro.
Occupants .of the car of J. P. Macel
iellan of Bellows Falls saw a light ut
the foot of the embankment, and upon
investigation found the men beneath
their machine. Barber was unconscious
but Leitsinger, though talking, in an in
coherent manner, was able to give his
name and the name of his companion.
Barber and Leitsinger were on their
way from Bellows Falls to Brattle
boro. .
The inj'ured men were rushed to the
hospital here and six physicians respond
ed to a hurry call, Though both vic
tims of the accident are terribly bruised
it is not believed that they have suffered
any broken bones.
FOUND N0X GUILTY.
Alfred Bosburg Acquitted of Charge of
Adultery.
Brattleboro, Nov. 4. Alfred. Bosburg
of South Londonderry, who was on trial!
in county court at ewfune charged w.tt;t, ceTUia evidpnce (uld not been con
a statutory offense alleged to have been
committed at Jamaica Sept. 11, was
found not guilty yesterday by the jury
which heard the case. The evidence was
finished Tuesday and the arguments "and
judge's charge were made yesterday
morning. State's Attorney O. B. Hughes
appeared for the state and uioson k
Dalcv were attorneys for the defendant.
Frank. Lawrence, charged with selling
Dronertv mortcaired to Carroll Robinson
of Townshend, was arraigned yesterday
and pleaded guilty, sentence was de
ferred. Lawrence was wanted on several
charges by Vermont authorities involv
ing shadv' deals in the transfer of prop
erty. He was seen-in Ncwfane on the
night of Sept. 12 by Deputy Sheriff Earl
Davis and led the officers a chase through
southern Vermont and was caught the
next day in fchelbume Falls, Mass., at
the point of a revolver held by Sheriff
C. E. Mann after be had run into the
leerfteld river in an effort to escape cap
ture. Since then he has oeen in New
fane jail.
NO SUIT FILED.
But Threatened Clergyman Still
Says
He Would Welcome It
Burlington, Nov. 4. Rev. Charles C.
Wilson snd his brother, Attorney March
M. Wilson of Randolph; who have been
in the city since Tuesday night, stsy
ing at the Hotel Vermont, will leave this
noon, the former returning to Roslindale,
Mass., and the latter to his home in
Randolph. When interviewed last even
ing regarding the demand made upon
him three weeks sgo by Miss Laura
Johnson through her attorney, Guy B.
Horton, for reparation for alleged breach
of promise to marry, Rev. Mr. Wilson
replied, . through his brother, who is
representing him in the case, that no
suit had yet been filed, and added that
he would eagerly welcome the bringing
of such a suit by Miss Johnson.
COMPANY NOT LIABLE.
For Death of Employe Who Received
Injuries Last July.
Burlington, Nov. 4. The sealed ver
dict for the defendant to ret-over bis
costs, which was found Tuesday night
by the jury in the case of H. h. How
ard, eaecutor, vs. the Amerhsn Wool
en company, was read when county court
convened yeteilsy moniing at riin
o'clock. In tlie suit, the plaint iff asked
damages of tlO.OUO for the benefit of
the nest of kin and of the eUte of the
late Henry Bean, who died lat July
from injuries received ahile hoisting a
bag of wsst into on of the defendant's
factories while in the employ of the
compsny during tha month preceding
his dfsth. t 1". Co Irs and M. G. lary
represented the pUintiff. and V. A. Bol
lard and H. B Shaw, the defendant.
NEW MONTREAL REGIMENT.
Is Ready to Leave for the Front, Raised (
By Arthur Meighen,
division Kt n.i"i in mree nays' ini
tretl for verwas service, and wiH short
ly leave for the fri-nt st Its besd. it
ws an nou wed here lt nig,!t.
eral li?len, who was recently admit
ted to full cabinet rank ia the Bordew
adnimtstrat ton. will Ih.IJ (W of
lta'leT wiartev in te T'fw-Ki After
tt Bflititif nt St. .fulwn. txfseral Meigh
en was invalided lme.
VOTING FOB TROHIBITION.
Nrw Fssttssd is at Freaent TJnder L
csl Optin.
M. John's. Nw 1 iUnd. Nov. 4
Th ! -m f f-l.'h ttn ! the col
our -t Nr I -K.(:ia4 ii brfo-a t
4a t-4ay. ! fd mtm4
im-t te n!li-tr. imiafrtal m t
aa A l"tntl )if aft Jews-
arv 1. 1!7. At r-"-t fA-ft tm
bl ilwa tfi l lb v-ta n-erl
t irtr f t .''!, bat -,.u"4
t '4 bi Tb vjH -f t-
4aa - -m l
It-4 br
inati fir ,"! 4a t a.
I NATIVE OF IT! GATE.
Krs. I CtVs-n IiH Te-4sy tn
K " 4. N. H.
. ...
afc,w
1.44 :i '
1 tr-4 1 1 ajaa
-'. t, ad r-
" V. -a i ir
ta I r
8 J -1
$1,800 ADDED
TO OLD VERDICT
Miss Anna J. Stacy Is Now
' Given $8,000 for Breach
...... of Promise to Marry
CHARLES L. DOLAN
v WAS DEFENDANT
Mr. Dolan Had Secured Re
trial on' Question of
Damages
St. Albans, Nov. 4. In Franklin coun
ty court this morning the jury in the
caao of Miss Anna J. Stacy of Berkshire
vs. Charles L. Dolan of Burlington, al
leged breach of promise, returned a ver
dict for the pkiintiff to. recover $8,000.
The case was returned from supreme
court for a re-trial on the question of
damages, the previous verdict of, tflilJO
for the plaintiff having been considered
l AnfntxAnwtt .... K Kirrli unit
.f rBVorni . fh -.., verdict heimr
; . ... on nd
sidered in the question of damages.'
The attorneys for the plaintiff were
R. W. Brown of Burlington, McFeeters
& McFeeters of Enosburg and M. H.
Alexander of kt. Albans, while AV. It.
Austin and C. G. Austin appeared for
the defendant.
SAID GARELLI WAS IN BED
When State Alleged That He Attacked
Eugene Gapit.
Pietro Zampini, the roommate of Pie
tro Garelli, on trial for . assault with
intent to kill one Eugene Gapit, testified
in Washington county court this fore
noon thst tha respondent and himself
were at home nnd in bed on the night
of Aug. 7, when the allegi'd assault took
place on Circle street. This testimony
corroborated that of other witnesses for
the defense, who were on the stand yes
terday, including Giacino Polti, who is
alleged to have been with Zampini and
Garelli when the assault occurred.
State's Attorney Gh-ason cross-examined
the witness about an Italian pub
lication, "Lo Scalpellino,' a copy of the
issue of July 24, 1913, being presented
as an exhibit. The prosecuting officer,
in the face of objections and exceptions
by the counsel for the respondent, made
inquiries about a verse in tho publica
tion which is purported to be about
cabs.w Gspit early in the trial told of
the men who attacked him chanting
verse or song bout scabs. Zampini
testified that he had not read the verse.
Witnesses who appeared yesterday
afternoon for the defense were Markq
Pcdurtl, B. Gelpf, Santo Minera, Frank
Peduzzi and O. Polti, the latter on re-
eiamination. Much of their testimony
was to the effect that Garelli was at
home and probably asleep during the
time when the alleged assault wae made
upon Gapit.
Ijite this forenoon the respondent him
self went on the stand and testified much
the same as Zampini and Polti had done.
He testified that lie was not concerned in
the trouble on -Circle street that night
and did not know anything about it un
til the next morning.
'The case is likely to go to the jury
late to-day or to-morrow morning.
HEARD ORANGE COUNTY CASE.
Supreme Court Then Took Receu Till
Tuesday Moraine,.
Supreme court took n recess yeeter
dy afternoon until Tuesday morning,
after bearing one case argued, that of
J. M. Sayers s. Montpelier 4 Wells
River rsilroad, Orsnge county. The case
is an appeal from tlie chancellor. E. W.
Smith appeared for the orator and 11.
C Shurtleff for the railroad.
An opinion was resd yesterday aft
ernoon which freed Eva Shsdrsoui, con
victed in Bsrre city court of selling snd
furnishing intosiesting liiir snd keep
ing with intent to sell and sentenced
to the house of correction for not less
than 3 days snd fined - and costs.
I he case was taken' to supreme court
on th ex.-eption that the respondent
wss convicted st one time on two sep
arate counts, the proceeding being if
regulsr. The court sustained the es
ceptton. Mr. Shadramii bad served two
saontha of the sentence. Her attorney
was A. G. Fay.
MANY FRIENDS ATTENDED.
Funeral Service ef Mrs. Margaret Kessoa
Held Wednesday.
Funeral aervi-s for Mrs. Margaret
keufi. b I'd nsy Monlay even-
m ft a fur
W-ld at the borne of IT 4ai:glit.-r, ira. i
WiUism t rsi, JJ Psrk Ue4. Wednes
day efternooaj at I e'Vfc. Kcv. Edrsr j
iVowland. patw rf the Frr.t lYrihy-1
t'-rian ebwrvk. .fatifig VlauiW-ra of I
Hut rl.i1. U. F , sad tadn-s' nosd
.arv to lit w4"ti and the U.l-a' aid.
m..'4r rA t I"rt.tma t liiirf k
,w " " I " l..a
! pal i- "1. In. tv, r,r - am s
r atST 7 TH Tmr fiTwi m wr-m m- -----
. . S a- art ..at I WiA i t'IM M k -
av
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Hia-t ami l J .)(,.. ItTfni.t
trad in H"pe f"H"J
FtUCWS FALLS WTNtT.
rmat ttiMteft'WefO r T
fvl.t. laK V 4 -4. I Tl w4
WV-a Ka tn r" !r ""'''
at. WTf arl-i!y a.a-a n tt -ot
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RECORD COURT COLLECTIONS.
Barro Tribunal Also Shows Good Balance
for tho State.
All previous records in the amount of
court proceedings conducted at city hall
were eclipsed during the quarter endina
Nov. 1, when costs and fines collected
and remitted to the stato treasurer
amounted to $2,495.35. Returns from the
state auditor's ollico, received by Magis
trate II. W. Scott, indicate that the costs
returned to tho court for disbursement
are $774.50. The quarterly expense of
the court reporter amounted to $35 and
other incidental expenses aggregated
$7.04. Tho salaries of the city Judge
and grand jnror in that period totaled
$400. All expenses, then, aggregated
218.4S and a net income to the state oi
$1,270.87 was the balance.
The period covered in the judge's re
port of Nov. 1 began when the state law
affectinir tho jurisdiction of municipal
courts became operative Aug. 1. There
were-112 criminal cases on which the
costs and fines paid to the state amount
ed to $2,31)0.47. Apart from this total
was the sura of $74.13 collected in cases
where there were violations of the auto
mobile lays. There were 67 civil cases
in the quarter and the court fees col
lected and remitted to the state in such
causes amounted to $30.75.
Extension of the powers of municipal
courts and an uncommonly large number
of pleas of guilty to charges involving
violations of the liquor laws were among
the factors accounting for the heavy in-
Come. Five persons appeared before the
magistrate in August, September and
October nnd pleaded guilty to charges of
selling or furnishing intoxicating liquor.
In each instance the fine was $300 and
the costs in some cases were exceptional
ly large. It will be seen that nearly
two-thirds of the net receipts in Barre
city court proceded from fines imposed
fur gelling or furnishing. During Au
gust the largest number of eases were
entered on the court books. September
was only an avvagc month and October
fell below the average.
H0USTON-QUINN.
Former Barre Young Man and Waterbury
' Girl Married.
At the Congregational parsonage, 11
Walnut street, Wednesday afternoon at 3
o'clock Miss Alice Clyde Quinn, daughter
of Mr. and Mrs. Bernard E. Quinn of
Waterburv. was married to Ira Nathaniel
Houston, also of Waterbury, who is the
son of Mrs. II. M. Houston of Maple
avenue, Barre. JJride ana groom were
attended oy JNir. ana airs, uuren jh-h,
the latter "a sister of the groom. The
bride wore a traveling suit of blue.
... .. , r. T T 1 1 t
After visiting at tne groom s lormer nome OI.cj,pstrai nnj Representative II. .M.
in Barre, Mr. and Mrs. Houston left thetparnjmlJ1 cxt,,n(lSi a cordial welcome to
city late this atternoon lor Jionireai,
P. Q.. where they will spend their honey-
moon, lney will oe ai nome in unci
bury after Pee. I.
The bride is a well known Waterbury
young woman who has been connected
with the Concord candy kitchen in that
village for some time. Mr. Houston, who
has a wide circle of friends in Bsrre and
vicinity, was graduated from Spaulding
high school in the class of 1010 and won
thereafter entered F. E. Burr's jewelry
store, where he learned the watchmakers'
trade. Later he accepted a position in
the 0. E. Scott jewelry store in Water
bury, where-he will continue to be em
ployed. .BACK HOME AGAIN.
Eva Shsdrsoui Out of House of Correction
Through Supreme Court Fiat
Eva Shadraoui is back in the house be
,w....n fli track on (iramte street.
lt
... A. l.tJ
... . . . ..... , . i , I . . 1 .
and It Was llie law inai HHlirq un, ii
on both feet. Carried to supreme court
on exceptions, her cse wss sustsined.
Supt. M. H. Ijoukes of the house of cor
rection at Rutland brought Mrs. Phsdrs
oui to the county jsil yesterday and her
transfer to Bsrre came last evening.
(n Auir. 2 the woman was convicted
of a selling chsrge before Msgistrste H.j
W. Scott in city court. Ik-ing unable to
nar a fine and costs, she chose sn al
ternative sentence and started for Rut
land with a sojourn of more than two
years" in the houae of correction jut
ahead of her. Clsiming that the com
plaint on vihhh she was prosecuted set
forth that she hsd been convicted on two
counts and asserting that she could not
be convicted on more than one count st
. lU. l,r mUnmnv A. fi. Far. CSniod I
was tlie law mat compeueu n ia um.vca wv v p i .. ..... ......
adiru to those environs late in August,They just want to do a woman's work in
the esse to supreme rourt. When the Viets st tlie conclusion ol the aMres-.
court announced that it bad sustained The drill ork followed the .peeeW.
the exceptions taken during the brinf snd an informsl rereption to the distni
in Barre Mrs. Shadraoui was dihsrfed . g.nhed gueats preocdl dancing. whKM
Sometim -for bcr conviction li'I
Angint Mrs.
.i,.r.,l mImiJ a tiles
of guilty in Wshinrto county court to
a arlling chsrge anl was parmi ocni
itwr cood behavior. Ute aulhoritiea did
not state o-dy wbether thry will sskrent
te Imve this formw sentewce enforced.
' ELECTED THEIt OFFICERS
isl E sieved HcTitalilT nf
al
Mrs. Crosslani.
Tl rrebterin mae st M W-tl ng
ton Mrw-t aa the center l iiiriumn
Ut evenitis' fnr abwt wetrbera ff th
vnunr Udt Slid M It.ble els as r-f
tbe abnve named t-bun and ti'- srn
Rv. and Vs. VApmr t'rnaalanl. tW ft
ircr tW teailw-r f the ciaa. prr1
IVnwhn very e-M'T-t ( and boa
t.ttal,l lt. rVimarPt, tWe ttftt tg
a as ratl-d for the nl
Ur't inm 111
f.wrr frevioiis t sad
Sft'f tie
fatar44
nni f.f t ! 'd r-'i
that cr wa irra :-f
The f'-n iff sex wtr3 t
- . i
hie.
Rot M .1"-. lift t
v . I
-r''t Vsr-
aetata-.tti-r KH "f f to Kr
imnrKrrt was affo--t4 t 1 5 ;
Kwt b'd i IW rry- '
! n of tW -. l '?!!
i .. t..i ... . f
j walty yTw- V 4
'fT!! st4 SV'tas-a . V, '
, iltttX, ,,W4.i? . t
-r
ad a-m to 1 Iv-a at-. I
T anW d (W a -t
ataa S4 t f rw a - - af
tVat ra. 'r- 1' " '"'t ' "
arta a- ris '"-' '
,m f t T aa1 . . . U f -
f,M a -a '
b.t aa '' a ' t ) ' I'
lar a V a'" I
iv.'i 't a"n.
MACCABEES
END SESSION
Successful Convention Was
Closed with Meeting At-
tended by 500 People
DANCE FOLLOWED i
THE SPEAKING
St. Albans Review Won the
. Trophy in Competi-' , -
tive Drill
j Writh a public meeting hold in the city
hall auditorium at Montpelier last even
ing which . was attended by over 500
members and townspeople, the third an
nual state rally of the Woman's Benefit
Association of the Maccabes was brought
to a successfu close. Welcoming speecjics
were made by ex-Mayor James B. Estee,
Rev. Stanley F. Blomfield, City Repre
sentative H. M. Farnham and Mrs. F. E.
Lowe, president of the Montpelier Wom
an's club, and the response was made by
Deputy Supremo Commander Miss Rose
Alillier. Hie principal acmress was given
by Mrs. Eva I McNctt of New lork
City, supreme past commander who gave
brief description of tlie work: uemg
accomplished by the order. Music was
furnished by Carroll's orchestra of Barre
and several selections were given by the
Louis Balne quartet.
A competitive drill between three re
views, with a silver sword as the coveted
prize, was won by the St. Albans re
view, No. 9, Mrs. Lottie McDonald, cap
tain. The St. Albans team was given
the first prize over the Montpelier and
Burlington teams. The judges were
Charles Sterling. Ralph B. Denny snd
j Arf rann
The contest was deewefl
on I)0;ntg nd a time limit of 12 minutes
Ll(Ivetj an j,np0rtant part in the award.
. ln Montnclier team drew down a
penalty for exceeding the limit.
A prayer by Rev. Stanley F. BlomPi Id
n-aa oftVre;! following an overture bv tlie
t)ie vieiitinj? Maccabees nnd expressed tt
desire that the memlicrs might see fit to
choose another year Montpelier.
Ex-Mayor Estee, in behnlf of the city,
also welcomed the visitors and referred
to Montpelier as an ideal, convention city
with its admirable convention hall erect-'
ed a few years ago. He expressed the
hope that the session has been a pros
perous one and bade the members god-,
speed, hoping thnt they would carry
pleasant memories of Montpelier's hos
pitality and whenever the circumstances
would permit that they would come back
to the capital. He referred to the origin
of the name of the association and to the
loyalty and fidelity of the order to the
home.
Mrs. Lowe spoke of the same motive
that existed in the order and the Wom-
an's club, the uplift movement, and e
tolled the work that woman has done
and is continuing to do in this and other
countries. Mie said that the women
vere trying to improve their opportuiu-
.... , l-Un Ihil HIM
1 1 woman -j
Rev. Mr. Blomfield was unexpectedly
called upon to make a brief address and
he refponded by testifying to the strong
hold the Maccabees have in the Middle
West.
Mies Millier responded to th expres
sions of welcome and hospitality offeriHl
bv the local speskers. She said that the
difire of the rslly was t impress others
with the woik" which is being done
throughout the country.
Mrs. McNett gsve an interesting talk
on the purpose of the order, cxplsining
the benefits of frsternsl inMirance snd
an in? some interesting fscts about tiic
V ureal era.
The siicskers snd the stste deputies
re nested m the platform of ths audi-
rinm snd the ladies were presented lou-
.njoyea umu a vrn.
Aeaiiy an ci ine iisnors kh
this
r ion
Kini rg tor tlteir tiom, aiiiKiitgn a
rw
JiT staved until later trams to visit
tne Msie liou'e ana fiiwr pn.in. -
At tVt ntcctir iwlnhJ Mr.' Ms
Girard sve an ad'bwr id wihame sn-l
Mr. MfNett rwpon.V1 !" g .
ass ci' nij lil-'i a it In" ui 4 UHte by
r.ilina-tn rni, N'n. . tl th- t.
t)aiw rev ww put va n numoruil art-vice.
The Burlmrton rtview, N. T. !
th iiton review put en wofk I
ijt ahiek frtfi vJ itiixa comm. n it" .
TALK OF THE TOWN
K damhlT s r thi si' t-
Mr. id M'. Frl VBg d I W !
sre.t.
lu,ri- Vnd.laad ft Montal. F. Q
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