VOL. XXIV NO. 45.
POLES AND UKRAINIANS
FORCE BOLSHEVIKI OUT
i OF UKRAINE CAPITAL
The Poles Could Enter Kiev
Now, but Are Waiting to
j Permit Ukrainian Forces
f to Be the First to Enter
I the City Fighting Con
' tinues Night and Day.
POLES SLOWLY PUSH
BACK THE ENEMY
ITwo Red Divisions Which
Were Cut Off from Re
treating Bolshevik Army
Last Week Were Annihi
latedPolish Army Has
Occupied Skvira, 60 Miles
Southwest of Kiev.
Paris, May 6. Advices revived at
noon by tha foreign oflico with regard
to the Polish offensive against the fool
sheviki in the Ukraine, nay that the
Polos couid enter Kiev, the Ukrainian
capital, but are waiting tp permit
Ukrainian force (to be the first to en
ter the ciy.
Warsaw,. May " (By the Associated
Press I. Fighting between the Poles
and bolsheviki for possesion of Kiev,
capital of the Ukraine, continues diiy
anrl night. In the entire semi-circle
of the Kiev bridgehead the Polish in
fant ty U in contact with the bolshe
The Pole are slowly pushing back
the enemy in the face of machine gun
and artillery resistance.
Polish cavalry, operating in the of
fensive against boblieviki, have oc
cupied Skvira, in the Polish thrust to
ward the Dnieper. Skvira, which is
about lid miles southwest of Kieve, wan
a 'bolshevik atrongliold.
Today's Polish Communique an
nounces' that the two red divisions,
which were cut off from the retreating
bolshevik army last week were annihi
lated ' The fighting is continuing, the state
ment says, the 'bolsheviki stubbornly
defending itheir positions, although the
Poles are making some progress.
HAVE BEEN ROUTED
Polish-Ukrainian Offensive Seems
Be Meeting with Success Mak
ing Rapid Advance1.
Berne, May 5. Reports that two
Russian Jwlahevik armies have teen
routed and virtually destroyed in the
rowse'af the Polish-Ukrainian offen
sive against Kiev eeem to lie con
firmed iby dispatches received here. Be
ipoflts which were taken with some re
serve, indicate the soviet forces have
keen forced back to the outskirts of
Bolshevik troop were thrown into
panic by the rapid advance of the
Polish and I'krainian armies and re
treated precipitately from some parts
of the front, leaving large quantities of
arm and ammunition on the field, it
is said. Ukrainian peasant in terri
tory etlll held by the bolsheviki are
declared to lie in rebellion.
PROPAGANDA AGAINST LABOR
Charged by Timothy Healy Before the
Washington, D. C, May . Assail
ing what he described a a "despicable
propaganda ajra in st la bor," Timothy
Jlealy, president of the Brotherhood of
fs'tati'onary Firemen and Oilers, charged
before the railroad labor board to-day
that "a high official of the government
lias been used to more thoroughly de
reive the people Into believing that
lieeause a man works for wages he is
an enemy of our government. "
Mr. Healy did rot name the official
to whom he referred, but much of his
Jong, prepared statement to the 4oard
had to do with the announcement by
the department of justice concerning
threatened etrikca and violence on last
FALSE NEWS A MISDEMEANOR.
Anyone Who Knowingly Gives It to
Albany. X. V., May !- The IteKa
Kill, making it a misdemeanor to fur
nish fsNc news to a new .paper, was
igiird by ;ncrnor Smith to-day. The
new law rcad:
"Any person wh- know ingly and wil
fully stale, delivers or transmits ljr
any' means whatever to any manager,
editor, piilili-'lier. reporter or othr em
ploye of a puMi-hor of any new -paper,
magazine, publication, periodical or se
rial, anr fal-e and untrue statement
f a fa1 cvn-rnitiK ry person or cor
poration, wi'h intent Cia the same
ball be poh!ihl. is guilty of mis-
LOCIS AMABLE JETTE DEAD
Prominent in Canadian Affairs
Oiifbcc. Mat fi.-- Sir Lsmia Aaiable
.Ttte. lieutctunt jriMernor f C i- !
rmir-cv f VeW r..m l'" to I'tx. t
nd chief Jii-ti'-e of the provincial curt
t.i king's IwiKh fn.jn l! nntil Us
retirement a few rr ?. dis1 h-w
l ist n-chi. lie re--r-s ird the i-n, !
i.-n ,4 a a ie A!a-k liTw!rj
reani..; n I'S't H a i -trwr' ,- a
s the .m ia rrliHtot.
ASKS ALLIES TO HAVE
CONFIDENCE IN FRANCE
The Victory of War Common to All
But the Ruin of Battlefields Re
mains With France Alone,
Paris, May 6. Frederic Francois
Marcel, minister of finance, speaking at
a luncheon of the Anglo-American
press association to-day, asked that
the allies of France in war have confi
dence "in our determination, our love,
our work, our respect of peace and
justice," during peace time rehabilita
tion. "Our allies during the war helped us
economically and financially, as well
as militarily," Mr. Marcel said. "The
victory has been common to all but the
ruin of battlefields remains, with
France alone. Our allies and our com
rades never doubted our courage during
Ihe terrible crisis and we ask them
to-day to .have full confidence in our
determination, our love, our work .and
our respect of peace and justice."
M. Marcel declared the resources of
France guarantee her future, but add
ed: "I have refused to incorporate in
the ordinary budget extraordinary ex
penditures for reparatioAa for volun
tary damages caused by the aggressor.
Sucrf expenses are incumbent upon
IS FOR SUFERAGE
Federal Amendment to Be Voted on
in Lower House To-day Leaders
Work for Its Passage.
Dover, Del., May 6. Encouraged by
the passage yesterday by the state
Senate of the resolution to ratify the
federal woman suffrage amendment,
suffragist leaders were, here in force
to-day to work for similar action in
the lower House and thus make Dela
ware the Siith state to ratitv the
amendment, the number necessary to
put it in force.
The resolution was expected to come
before the House to-day and suffrage
workers claim they have gained suffi
cient votes in that body since the
measure was defeated 22 to I) on April
I to assure its passage. Those opposed
to ratification, on the other hand de
clare sentiment in the House .against
the resolution is as strong as ever.
M. SUGI DEAD AT 80.
Privy Councillor to Japanese Empire
y Since 1897.
Honolulu. M;A- .". Viscount M. Sugi,
privy councillor, died today, aged HO,
according to a Tokio cablegram to the
Japanese language newspaper Nippu
Magoshiohiro Sugi, who since 1PI'7
has been privy councillor of the Japa
nese empire, was born in January,
K55, and wa descended from an an
cient Sanmri clan. Early in life he
entered public service and in 1SH2 was
sent to Europe as an attache to the
minister sent there by the Shogunate
government. He took an aotive part
in the restoration movement and was
later made lord steward of the em
press dowager's household. He waa
created a viscount in 1HK7.
HEADS MEMORIAL COMMITTEE.
Hugh C. Wallace Named Honorary
President for France.
Paris, May 6. Hugh C. Wallace,
American ambassador ti France, has
been named honorary president, of the
American Memorial day committee and
if sued an appeal for funds to carry out
the announced plan of "placing a floral
tribute on every American grave on
this fide of the' Atlantic."
Health in Business.
A business man walked into a Hoc
tor's office the other day.
He looked in the pink of condition.
"I want a thorough physical exami
nation." he said.
The doctor accommodated him. Heart
was sound, lungs were healthy, kidneys
and all the other organs functioning
"You're the most splendid specimen
I've seen in a long time," said the doc
tor. "Thank; I intend to remain so,"
said the client. "You shall go over me
like this every six months. And I
propose to have every man in a re
sponsible position in my organization
undergo a similar examination twice
"A competing firm recently put a
man into an important jobwho looked
a well as I. He broke down, and in
the demoralization of the firm's busi
ness that came with bis breaking, our
firm h taken over one of their bic
get and bet accounts. A condition
of twenty years' standing, which he
thought completely overcome, caused
that man's breakdown.
""I don't propose that my firm shall
suffer through any eiich experience.""
( old, hard bi:ines applied to health.
Dien't prinil intrrc-t recommend to
every mil smh prudence?
How m my men an you recall who
have dicoer-d a serious state of
health too late .to mend? lUvrrhiil
The Other Fellow Aimed At.
r. A - I don't see bow he ran be a
popular nnni-ter w ht-n he abuses his
Mrs. It fia-.v enough! I.erylady
ifVltik he is ta'.kiiiir about everybody
ei-e. - Ii"-!i'n Transcript.
!Vd t;,Ve rne f.-r
I i "-"V I me
N". Ti'n-. I tid r : bot.
n ji.iv :! I w a i. j!:e
ot Safs- ter - P..t.m TrAuV
FOR THE LEAGUE
First Steps to Be Taken
OF ALL TREATIES
Plans for First Meeting of
. League Assembly and
New Members v
Washington, D. C.-May C.-A'full
program awaits attention of the coun
cil of the league of nations, due to as
semble in Rome to-morrow for its fifth
meeting. An outline of the preparations
for the meeting reaching here shows
that first steps are to be taken toward
carrying out such provisions of the
league covenant as international dis
armament, publication of all treaties
entered into by league members, plans
for the first meeting of the league as
sembly, admission of new members
and many other matters.
The method of presenting these ques
tions to the right members of the coun
cil lias been worked out very fully and
much data assembled by the permanent
staff around which the discussion
will probably center. Suggested
coursese of action also have been
outlined and to insure adequate pre
sentation of each subject, an airang
ment has been perfected tinder which it
will be the duty of a particular mem
ber of the council to familiarize him
self in advance with data on each spec
ified question and to plead the consider
ation of that question when it is called
Under this plan," the French repre
senative .of the council will be respon
sible for discussion as to article IX,
which provides for creation of a perma
nent commission to advise the league
on military and naval matters general
ly and supervise action toward inter
national disarmament or limitation of
armaments. The British member has
particular questions regarding the
permanent organization of the secre
tariat staff of the league; the Brazil
ian, steps towards suppressing inter
nationally the traffic in women and
children and the Japanese mem tier,
consideration of the report of the
Washington labor Conference.
Budget matters of the league, in
cluding the determination of the
medium of exchange, whether dollars,
pounds sterling, francs or what other
unity in which calculation of money is
to be made in future, have been made
especially in the province of the Span
In some instsnces, all league members
and even nations outside the league
structure have been circularized al
ready with request's for information
bearing on questions to come before
the council. In approaching problems
to be taken up by the special economic
conference to lx held at Brussels May
2.1, preparation went even to the extent
of submitting to all powers a full ques
tionnaire. The United States govern
ment, received one. of these, but it is
not known what reply waa made.
The information sought was not sm h
as is usually regarded as confidential
bv a government, but merely called for
placing in standardized form figures as
to trade and other matters which as a
rule are contained in routine govern
RESUMING WORK IN SPAIN
Favorable Development in Labor Situ
ation From Saragossa.
Madrid, May 6. Favorable develop
ments in the labor situation are report
ed to-day from Saragoss. the des
patches announcing that all the indus
tries there have resumed work.
The news from Valencia is not so
reassuring. The unrest there is con
tinuing and there were rumors in that
city during the night that two bombs
had been exploded in the prison. The
report was not confirmed.
DESTROYER LARDNER RETURNS.
Has Minor "Engine Troubles" Anoth-e-May
Be Sent in Its Place.
New York. Mav 6. The United
States destroyer Lardner. one of the
seven warships which left yesterday
for Kev West for probable service in
Mexican waters, was forced to return
to Tompkins ille today because of
minor encine trouble. If repairs can
not be promptly made, it was an
nounced, another destroyer would be
sulistituted for her.
The night wat hman of a large hotel
saw an apparition in white moving
along the hall at 2 a. m. He hastened
hi steps and tapped on the shoulder
of what proved to be a man.
-Here! What are you doing here!"
asked the watchman.
The roan opened hi eyesand seemed
to come out of a tranc
' I Ikjt yoor pardim," he sid. "I am
-Weil," atd ;he watchman, 'ymi
can't waik around these hall in the
mdJ of the ni:ht n yir mchtshit.
no matter what your relizion
TBtacy's Delegation Arrives.
Vcr-;!'-. Fr.in.-e. May f Ta; y"
d.iirtx.a to the p-a--e confercn.-e ar-
4 kit imt day.
BAItRE, VERMONT, THURSDAY, MAY 6,
Already Plans Selection
of Provisional President
CITY IS OCCUPIED"
Rebel Program Promises a
More Friendly Attitude
Washington, D. C, May 6. Official
interest in the development of the po
litical phases of the sweeping revolu
tion in Mexico has been stimulated
by government reports which continue
to indicate a rapid weakening of Car
ranza's grip. Although any recogni
tion by this government of the rebel
movement other than that accorded
any de facta forces was said to be im
possible, it is known agents of the
state department have tttdied care
fuMy the promulgated program of the
rebiiis and the published assurances
of Alvaro Obregon and otlif'r leaders
of the revolt that a more ifriendly at
titude toward foreigners will be
The progress of the revolutionary
movement already is such that the reb
els are planning an early completion of
itheir program, which calls for the se
lection of a provisional president
'Vhen Mexico City is occupied."
. Official and unofficial advioea agree
in general that revolutionary forces
are appearing with startling rapidity
in almost alJ parts of the country and
that- step toward their co-ordination
are well under way. Army oflicers who
have been studying the situation do
not airree with the optimistic claim
of some of the rebel leaders (that Mex
ico City will be taken within a week
or ten" days, but they are convinced
that Carranxu will experience difficulty
in extracting himself.
Not to Let His Friendship for the Brit
ish to Unduly Influence His
Washington. D. C, May 6 Admiral
William S. Benson, war-time chief of
naval operations,' told the Senate naval
investigating wommittee to-day that
both before and Jriiig the war he had
warned Rear Admital Sims not to let
his friendship for the British unduly
influence his official sets.
Admiral Benson said he could not
denv that he had told Admiral Sim
in March 1017, "not to let the British
pt.ll the wool over your eyes; we would
as soon fight them as the Germans." as
he could not recall all the details of
The witness did say. however, hat a
wrong interpretation had ocen placed
en the statement attributed to him by
Ai'miral Sims and be added that as a
result he had been dune a grave in-
He denied that lie was in any way
unfriendly to the British.
Asked bv Chairman Hale what in
structions he.gae Admiral Sima be
fore that, official first sailed for Lon-
Ion, Admiral Kern-on said he cautioned
him to be verv careful of his conduct.
in view of the delicate situation, and
to remember that the t nited Mates
still was a neutral.
I ' gave him very earnest instruc
tions along that line, said the witness.
I felt verv stronglv regarding the sit
nation and prolmhly ued very forcible
language to impress on him the seri
ousness of the sit list inn. hut what
words I used 1 cannot recall."
Admiral Hcon added that if Sims
said he bad lieen told not to let the
Hritii-h pull the wkI over his eyVs. it
would '"have to go at that."
"You do not deny it?" asked the
cannot denv it under oath." re-
Hnied Admiral Kenson. "I do denv the
I . . . . 1 t 1 . T . I . -
linerpreiai ion mm nss oct-n iiim-- "i
attempted to lie placed on it. I don't
think anything could have been more
confidential than niv conversation with
'How could vou ay that we would
as soon right the British as tile trf-r-mans!"
asked the chairman.
"Merely as a figure of speech to im
press on him the seriousness oi nis
task." was the reply.
Admiral IVnaon said that late in
1!"I7 a feeling had grown up in the
United State that Admiral Sims was
being wrsuaded to give too much at
tention to Kritish shipping and was
using American destroyers loo largely
in connection with Kritish vessels.
The witness testified that when he
was in lxndon he told Admiral Sims
f this fcelinjj and advised him a a
friend to be more rareful not only for
his own sake, but because of his offi
'To say thst f repeated the Ian
goape Admiral Sims says I used be
fore he went abroad is absolutely un
true," declared the witness.
"I never had any unkindly feciing
or anything along ihat lne that the
quoiation euid indicate. He said he
knew that I ant i-Brita-h. I don't
think I ever had a conversation with
him alone that line. My attitude then
wa one of enthusiastic oo-oper. ion.
I deny now any unfriendly feeling.
'1 feel that a jrreat injustice has
been kne me that ehould be correct ed
I ran never isit l.reat Kritain apt in. as
I should I ke to, and I have many
dear fr cnd there and have been hon
ored wrs'a w,e of 1b highe-4 decora
te.ns that government can give."
Cause and Effect.
Two notices on a chur-h bulletin
txasrd in .Manchester, F.r.gland. ran as
"AjHto sapper. w iil be held fatur
dav -siiH-t f.sr vnndsv mTBirx:: 'A
itht of Agony." Boston Transcript.
SOME VF MILL
HELP IS WORKING
As Result New Bedford Mills Are Open
Percentage of Production Not
Over 25 Per Cent.
New Belford, Iass., May 6. Wea-v
ers, slashers and mule spinners con
tinue to support the textile strike here.
Card room hands, ring spinners, yarn
finishing girls, wrap tenders and spool
ers are paying less attention to the
Btrike order. As a result all of the
mills are open and, though the weave
rooms are practically empty, they have
hands at work in several of the other
departments. The percentage of nor
mal production maintained in the
working rooms differs mill by mill, and
is not revealed by the manufacturers.
The., textile council .admits nothing
higher tahn 2f per cent.
Good weather brought out more
pickets this morning, but quiet con
tinues to prevail at the mill gates. Ap
parently the number of hands going in
to work varied little over yesterday.
President Binns of the Textile council,
announced to-day his intention of tak
ing up with labor party members ot
the city government, the action of the
municipality in loaning city cots to
the Dartmouth mill.
About 60 Men Out, But All Mills Are
Running As Usual
Lawrence, Mass., May 6. -Union sta
tionary engineers in a number of local
textile mills struck this morning, their
demands for a 48 hour and a minimum
wage of from $40 to $50 a week not
having been granted. The engineers
have been working from HO to fit! hours
a week and luiion officials say their
pay has been from 25 to $45 per week.
All the mills were running as usual
to day and at some of the plants it
was claimed that the engineers' strike
would not affect the operation of the
mills. It is estimated that about 60
members of the union are out.
SEVERAL HUNDRED STRIKE.
General Electric Employes Object to
I.vnn, Mass., Mav 6. No reision of
wages at the local plant of the lieueral
Klectric company is possible before
July 1, and the system of timing oper
ations cannot be dispensed with. Gen
eral Manager 0. M. Kice announced to
day in notices posted at the plant.
There has been unrest among the 12,-
0tH operatives on the question of wages
and on timing work. Several hundred
have walked out in protest against the
latter, and meetings have been called
for to-morrow night and Sunday to
formulate demands for an increased
w age scale.
VACATION WITH PAY
Woonsocket Rubber Company to Close
Plant for One Week.
Woonsocket. I?. I., 'May The
Woonsocket Rubber company, a branch
of the United States Rubber company,
footwear division, it was announced to
day will give its 2.2011 employes in the
Alice mill here and its plant at Mill
villc. a week's vacation with paw, clos
ing the plants from Julv 31 to August
Previously the plants have been ahut
down for two weeks during the sum
mer without pay to the employes.
ON TARIFF HOARD
Has Been Offered and Will Accept Ap
pointment to Commission Im
portant Work Ahead.
Winchester, Mass., May (?. Former
Governor Samuel W. MeCall has been
offered appointment to the tariff com
mission and has sent word to the White
Houe that he will accept. He said to
day that his decision was made after
receipt of a letter from Chairman Page
of the commission nrying him to ac
cpt and outlining what he said was
the very important character of the
work to be undertaken by the commis
sion during the coming year. Mr. Me
Call is a Republican. He served 14 of
his 20 years in Congress as a member
of the ways and means committee of
the House." which initiates tariff legis
lation. BEGINS YEAR'S SENTENCE.
Frank I. Sears of Bates Shoe Co. De
Boston, May fl. Frank I. Sear. vice
president and general manager of the
A. J. Bates Shoe company of Web
ster, to-day wa taken to the Green
field jail to liegin a sentence of a year
and a day for conspiracy to defraud
Ihe government and for bribing federal
inspectors in connection with the mak
ing of armv shoes. The United State j
district court this morning reaffirmed
the sentence, which was imp-ed a
year aro. 4ut was delayed by unsuc
GERMANS GOING TO RUSSIA.
300 Expected to Arrive in Moscow to
Engage in Farming.
Mmxow. May 3 Three hundred
German, the vancuard of a large num
ber of skilled workers planning to emi
grate t KnsVa. are expected to arrive
here in the near future. These m n.
who will enter Fuwia by way erf Rev
at, will enaaire in truck farming, to
supply the Mocow market.
BUFFER STATE ABANDONED
Italy May Be Give Formal Sovereign
ty 0er Fiume.
P.ome. May 5.- Plsn for a buffer
state about Fiume hate been virtuaHv
abandoned owing lo the ef.poi-ition of
the Belgrade eovemment says the
(Jtorwale I) I'sl.a.
Italy may lie irnen formal sosere.rw
ty nter r'mme. the newspaper ays. on
cmd,iiow the p-rt is placed under Jutro-
Howe Scale Company of
Rutland, to Increase Its
Stock 50 Per Cent
WITH SEC. OF STATE
Barton Hotel Incorporates
and Farnsworth Tel. Co.
Is to Issue Stock
The Howe Scale company of Rut
land has filed a statement with the
secretary 'of state at Montpelier that it
has declared a stock dividend of $1,
000,000, having voted to increase the
stock from $2,000,000 to $3,000,000.
The Barton Hotel company is to
issue 500 shares of stock ait $100 a
share, while the Farnsworth Telephone
company is to issue 400 shares at $25
The Post Mills Cemetery association,
Inc., has filed articles in the ame office
to have charge of a cemetery near that
MODEL SCHOOL AT
Training of Junior High School Teach
ers a Feature Will Help Relieve
Shortage of Teachers.
The critical shortage of teachers,
with the resulting enlistment of many
of the less well qualified for such serv
ice, is stimulating some of the New
Kngland colleges to take active meas
ures for the future relief of a situ
ation that is already serious and daily
becoming more so.
Dr. K. I). Collins, head of the depart
ment of pedagogy at Middlebury' col
lege, has announced that the practice
teaching relations which the college has
maintained with the local hij;h school
for the past, six vears will be replaced
by the establishment of a new model
school tinder the direct management
and control of the college, in which
both practice and demonstration teach
ing will be carried on. and care of the
physical, mental, and moral welfare of
school children will be made an es
sentia,! part of the teacher's prepara
tion. It is the intention of the directors of
the new model school to receive chil
dren of the seventh and eighth school
years, the first and most critical years
"ol the "junior high school" period. For
conducting the work of these years
very few teacher are now adequately
prepared, so rapid has been the reor
ganization of secondary education
throughout Ihe country on the junior
high school x basis. The inclusion of
these classes ifill permit the college to
confine itself, as heretofore, to the
training of secondary teachers, but will
extend this preparation to include the
two earlier years, for which the short
ape of trained teachers is just now
most acutely felt.
Work in the modern languages will
be especially stressed in the new model
school and the co-operation of the col
lege modern language departments
ought to produce some unique results
with these younger pupils.
FEDERAL BUILDING GUARDED
Authorities Learn Attempt to Blow Up
Might Be Made in Providence.
Providence, R. I.. May B. As a re
stifr tif information received bv govern
ment authorities here that an attempt
might Iw made to blow up the federal
building and the old customs house
buildiiiir, guards watched both stnic
tures.all last nij;bt and will remain on
duty for some lime. All person en
tering the federal building or approach
ing the old customs house building,
which waa closed some years ago, are
being watched closely.
MAKES SUBSTANTIAL GROWTH
Bath, Me.f Population Increased 57
Per Cent in 10 Years.
Washington. T. C. May .--Census
returns for 1020 announced today in
eluded: Hath. Me.. 1 S.Titl : increase .1.335, or
MM per cent over l'.MO.
Ann Arbor, Mich.. 1 !.. I tj: increase
4.1(00. or .11." per cent.
Mexico. Mo.. 6.01.1; iucrease 74 or 1.2
Hammond. Ind.. 35.004; increase 15,
07r or 7:1.1 icr ent.
Monroe. Mich., 11.573; increase 4,60
or B7.I per cent.
Jacksonville. Ma.. l,.H.l; increase
3.:.S44 or 5S.7 per cent.
Baton Koiuze, La., 21. increase
R.SH5 or 4rt.2 per cent.
WILL AMEND LAWS
To Meet Ruling That Membership in
Labor Party Not Cause for
Washington. D. C, May l.--Immedi-ae
a mend meet of Ihe immisratiorl
law was ronsidered to-day at a special
n-eetine of Ihe Senate immigrations
committee, called as a result of the
riding yesterday by Seretary Wilson
that memWrshi'p in the communist la
hor party is alone insufficient cause for
deportation of aliens.
$500,000,000 FOR FREIGHT CARS
Tbia Sum Asked of Congress By Rail
Wa-hintrton. 1. C. May An addi
tMial $.o.tai.0o during this yeaiyto
finam-e the construct ion of freight cars
wa aked of Congress to-day by the
Financing a Credit
gan Uo grwrn n m iae ycr
eur.ty equal to what Oi take away,
wiii yet Jhrust w,e ti:l aixt wake?
Mul'.;gw 1 K. "thin wll me two
of th:m bams, and kape waa nf ta;m
t,',l i rail aga o. - I? -tm Transcript.
Supreme Court Hearing Case of An
thony McDonough vs. Samuel
The argument in Rutland county
cases continued this morning in su
preme court. The first argued was
that of Anthony MoDonough vs. Sam
uel Hanger, et al. (breach of covenant
of seizing), in which the damage in
the lower court in favor of the plain
tiff amounted to $984. Other cases
Bennington county, John WTatson vs.
argued Wednesday afternoon were in
K. M. Payne, in which the plaintiff
for breach of contract received $15.75
damages, and William A. Vaill, execu
tor, v. James and Frank Hurley, which
came to the higher court on exceptions
by the defendant. "
IN COUNTY COURT
Case in Which John Benjamin Charges
He Was Sold Mortgaged Prop
In Washington county court, hearing
took place Wednesday afternoon inhe
chancery matter of John Benjamin vs.
C. A. LeBarron, in which Mr. Benjamin
alleged that LeBarron sold oim mort
gaged property. Mr. Benjamin teati
fied in the matter, telling of the pur
chase of an automobile which later he
found was mortgaged.
The hearing in the matter of the
custody of the Orando child was com
pleted during the rest of the after
noon. The child, which its father had
not seen since "it was two years old,
has grown to nine years old, and is a
bright girl, who made a nice appear
ance in the court room, becoming i
favorite. E. Campagnari, a baker in
Barre, testified that he wanted to keep
the child and that he could make it
a trood home. Both men showed they
are able to give the child a good home
The followintr cases have been dis
continued by order of the court: Kdith
vs. Sidney Spafford; Clair i. Mae
Cady, George vs. Mary Sirino; Louise
vs. Oscar Stacevj Daisy vs. Ward
l.uce: Carrie vs. Clyde Ince; Peter vs,
Marie Beltrami; Lulu vs. Joseph Ric-
These have been granted a divorce
Mary from Biair Mariani; h. Perry vs
Kthel Perry: Jack vs. Johanna Ander
son: Mary vs. Peter Beltrami; Lottie
vs. George Junior; Erra vs. Josephine
Jury; Elizabeth vs. Augustine Camp
bell; Elizabeth vs. II. J. i.lie.
It, is expected that the Poor alien
ation case will be set for next week, al
though nothing definite has been set
lied vet. The court is cleaning up the
In the case of Sibley Emery against
Iva Poor tor alienation ot anecttons
the court set the case for May 18. It
is expected that at that time the de
fense will ask for a continuance.
DEATH BELIEVED ACCIDENTAL.
Body of Louis Sulle, Who Died During
Boxing Bout, Reached Waterbury
Waterburv. Mav 6. The body of
Louis Sulle," who met death while en
gajfed in a wrestling bout in Bridge
nort. Conn., the first; of the week
reached here yesterday, accompanied
by bis brother, James, and his uncle
and aunt. Mr. and Mrs. Arthur dailies
of RridueDort. "Youns; Saxon," with
whom ihe vouns man was wrestlinz,
has been held for manslaughter, al
though it is expected that he will be
released, the relatives believing that
the cause of death was an accidental
blow in the solar plcxu.. The deceased
was tor some lime empioveu in me
i j :
nuSrket of W. M. tireene and therelore
had roanv aciiuainiances here.
Ihe funeral will lie held Friday
mnrniiijr at 10 o'clock in St. Andrew's
church, with burial in rioly I ro-s cem
LIVES OF TWO LOST
IN HOUSE FIRF
Manuel Lopes Rescued Sick Wife and
Four Children, But Other Two
Were Burned to Death.
Warcham. Mas., May 6.-To vhU
dren of Manuel Lopes, J'.nis, aged four
vears. and Iorothy, 18 monjths, were
burned to death in a fire that de
stroyed his home at Codcman' point
to-day. Lopes saved his w ifc, who was
ill, and four other children.
PLEADED GUILTY TO ARSON.
Baroness Hcrmance De Beck Burned
Hanor. Me., May !.- Baroness Her-mant-e
De Beck and her husband.
ieorge I- Nelson, pleaded guilty to
four indictments cliarging arson ni
thoir bungalow and contents at Car
mela. when arraigned to-day in the su
perior court, ntenre w ill be imposed
later In the term.
GENERAL PERSHING IN MAINE
Will Arrive on Monday, May 24, and
Remain Until Saturday.
Augusta, Me.. May 6. According to
tentative arrangements made by Ad
jutant Kcneral lorce McL. Tresson,
(.eneral John .1. lVr-hin? will arrive in
the state of Maine, Monday. May 24,
and remain until' the following Satur
day, whin he will leave Tres-pie Ile
MRS. G0MPERS ILL
Is 69 Years Old and Has Suffered Two
-tl,,,.f-i..n li Mav Mrs.
n,,i..l :..mor wile nf the nresidcnl
of the American Federation of Labor.
i seriously ii at tier Home nere. virs.
U mpers i "9 years old and has suflrr
rd two rtrokes of paralysis.
Marshal J off re Leaves Spain.
Barcelona. Spain. May . -Marshal
J oft re. who for the past tn day has
been visit mg in Spain, left last niybt
-M-iw d you like the nw singer.
it. verv we!!, evept when she
ffntm; 1U smn Trnupt.
TRICE, TWO CENTS.
IN HANDS OF
Granite Producers Leayq
Labor Matter Wfth the
Labor Com- ee
WITH FUIOWER '
Belief aat Granite Labor,
Situation Will Be Cleared
Up in a Short Time
Two o three members of the dele
gation, which went to New York, for
the meeting of the International Manu
facturers Granite Producers' associa
tion Monday, Tuesday and Wednesday,
returned to Barre this morning. The
report they bring home is that the)
whole matter of the present labor trou
bles was left in the hands of the labor
committee of the Association, with
power to act for the whole association,
and the belief is expressed that some,
thing will be done to bring about a
GOLD, SILVER AND
MOTOR TRUCK STOLl
Taken on Providence Street, Wh
Driver Was Delivering Other
Goods $3,000 in Gold
Providence, R. I., May 6. Gold and
silver bars and silver , wire valued at
between $3,000 and $4,000 disappeared
with a motor t rm-t, tliat was stolen to
day. The truck was left lingua riled in
Beverly street while Theodore Gingras,
the driver, was delivering some goods
in a building. Both the truck and its
content are the property of D. Make
peace and company, Atllcboro, Mass.
As soon as the loss was repented po
lice inspectors in a high powered car'
started on the trail of the truck.
G0DDARD LOSES TO EXETER.
Former Hit the Ball Hard, But Was
Prevented from Scoring.
Exeter, X. H., May 6. Exeter de
feated (ioddard seminary on Pljmptoii
field yesterday afternoon by a score'of
3 too. Exeter (took the lead in the sec
ond when Hatcher acored on a passed
ball and scored again in the third when
Handy counted from second on an er
ror by MacPeake at first. The third
tally came in the fifth. Capt. Barry
hit for three bases, scoring JJagostino.
tioddard hit the ball hard, bttt was
prevented from scoring by the fast
work of the Exeter out Held. Sada and
Daggostina made sensational catches
when ever Goddard threatened to -core.
Seubert, who pitched his initial lame
for Exeter, was a puzzle to the Vcr
monters, holding them to two hit.
K. Sullivan featured for th" visitors
in the outfield and got one of the two
hits made bv his team, a screeching
rhree base bluw to left center. The,
Exeter 0 11 0 1 0 0 0 x-.'l
tioddard 0 0 0 0 O 0 0 0 0--t
Hits, Exeter 2; tioddard -; errors,
Exeter. : t'iodde-rd, I. Batteries, I x
cter. Seubert and Handy: (roddard,
frJJi and Wood. Umpire, II. C. Blake.
CHAUFFEUR'S LICENSE REVOKED.
Albert Fortin of Winooski Loses His
Because of Intoxication. J
Albert Fortin of Winooski has loefc
his chauffeur's license, the same hav
ing been cancelled by the secretary of
state because Fortin was arrested for
intoxication. Mr. Black calls atten
tion to the fa that some trucks are
nut equipped with mirrors a provided
by law antthat shortly some of then
persons may And their truck out of
commission unless the matter is at
tended to promptly.
i. A. Failev of ewpnrt Has Ihn
street and water uperint.eii lent re
ports that his automobile ran into the
gates at the Boston and Maine railroad
crossing in that city May 4. doing some
damage to the automobile.
Chicago Heads Revolt Which Starts
With 1,200'Workers in the Busi
Chicago, May . To-day marked tha
second day of the twenty day "strike-
here against starchrd shirt and col
The "strike leaders" claimed
workers in the business district joined
the movement the first da v.
.lobn W. Champion, ses-reiarr of tha
f hicaeo chapter of the Bed Cross and
the strike "agitator, sa:rt solt shirts
mipht be of any color except white.
lie added that the "strikers" haa
taken a step forward efficiency in dress-
n by having collars attached to shirts.
hus eliminating time spert searching
f.sr a button and attaching the eodar.
lo-ore F. lacker, deputy U. S. mar
shal, went to Johnson to-day to serve
papers on John T. Stevens in involun
tary bankruptcy proceeding by C. H.
Stcarn A Sons", on a book account for
$-"Of, and she Johnson garage tor
and other creditors.
IVi vou know, he told me 1 was a
dream, a siren, a vision of beau.y and
"And would ywi." said her nvak "en
rust your future happiness to a man
who thu dN-ivc vow a I the outset?
rearfis Wetk'y. ,
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