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The Barre daily times. (Barre, Vt.) 1897-1959, June 14, 1920, Image 1

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Amos Pinchot, "Member of I
Committee of 48," States
.Positively That There
Will Be a New Party
Presidential Candidate in
the Field.
Harding's Campaign Man
ager Calls for Energetic
Action to Elect the Re
publican Ticket Hard
ing and Coolidge Cam
paign Will Start Soon.
That United States Has Not Ratified
League of Nations.
Montreal, June 14. It in "pitiable"
that the United States has not ratified
the league of nations, Samuel Gom
pers, president of the American Fed
eration of Labor, declared1 to-day in an
address before the federation conven
tion. If the league covenant were
submitted to the. American . people
"without nay other entagling ques
tions, it would be overwhelmingly ac
cepted," he said.
"It is pitiable that the United States
has not raitfied the league of nations,"
said Mr. Gompers, 'but has forgotten
the effort of the nations of the world
to prevent another horrible conflict
inch as that which started six years
ago." '
The labor draft of the, league cove
nant, he added, would "help in the re
union of the working people, of the
world and would help workers in the
most backward countries."
Chicagrf, .Tune 14. Declaration" by
Amos Pinchot, member of the commit
tee of 48, that there positively would
be a new party presidential candidate
in the field; rumors that Senator La
FolleAse would head a ticket as presi
dential candidate; and announcement
that the campaign in behalf of Senator
Warren G. Harding, the Kepublican
presidential nominee, would be started
promptly, were the outstanding- de
velopments, following the Republican
convention, f
. The statement by Mr. Pinchot de
clared that the "Republican party has
driven out of representation in its coun
cils the millions of voters who followed
Roosevelt, .Johnson and LaKollctte,"
and that the new party will represent
these voters and "present a definite and
constructive program."
Reports concerning Senator La Pol -letter's
possible candidacy were less
clearly defined and in some instances
were linked with declarations made in !
behalf of the committee of 48.
Harry M. Daughtery,' pre-convention
manager jtor . Senator naming,, began
preparations for the presidential norni
nee's campaign by requesting the na
tional committee to take "prompt
; snappy and energetic action" in placing
the merits of the Kepublican issues be
fore the voters of the country. Party
managers, it was said, would start the
campaign soon after the Democratic
convention is held and wait until Sen
ator Harding and Governor Coolidge
re omcially notified of their nomi
Majority Socialist Party of . Germany
Notifies Heinxe,
Berlin, June 14. Leaders of the ma
jority Socialist party to-day notified
Herr Heinse, the moderate Conserva
live chieftain, who is trying to form a
cabinet, of their refusal to enter a coali
tion government in which the German
People's party was represented. Herr
Heinse, according to one report, then
abandoned further negotiations.
Another report, however, states Herr
Hoin.e will confer with bourgeois par
ty leaders for the purpose of attempt
ing to form a coalition government
made up of Clericals, Democrats and
members of the German People's par
ty, which would command 100 votes
against lpo held by the two Socialist
Republican P r e s i d ential
Nominee Was Given a
$oisy. Welcome
He Will Go to Marion, 0., to
, Receive the Official
While. Third Was At Liberty After
Daring Break at Jefferson
City, Mo.
Jefferson City, Mo., June 14. One
prisoner was at liberty to-day and two
others, serving J Ue sentences, were back
within the Missoun state prison walls
after a thrilling attempt to escape, in
wvhich the three climbed on a coal car
and sent it crashing down an incline
through the prison gate. The car over
turned outside the wall and John Mead.
sentenced to life imprisonment for mur
der, was captured immediately. Ora
Lewis, sentenced to life imprisonment
for murder and robbery, abandoned the
ear just before it hit the gate and was
returned to his cell. William Stendefj
serving 10 vcars for robbery, got awav
The men had made keys for their cell
rfoore and escaped from the inner
confines yesterday, after choking the
ell guard into unconsciousness.
After Freight Trains Collided Dur
ing Fog at Gansevoort,
N. Y.
Saratoga Springs, N". "., June 14.
Two Delaware and Hudson railroad
brakrmen, Joseph Gallagher and George
Philips of Albany, were crushed to
death and their bodies burned in a
freight wreck and fire, which followed
when two freight trains collided in a
fog to-day at Gansevoort. near here,
larry Wilson, conductor, was also se
verely burned and suffered from a frac
tured leg.
I. K. Rifey. jr.. has returned from
Sharon, where be has been looking aft
er the eradication of the white pine
Mister rust from procrty cm the state
farm in that town. A large number of
rurrant ami other berry bushes have
liren removed. The men have now gone
to West Rutland, where similar effort
is under way on state property and
where private individual are cooper
ating in the matter.
A marriage license has been issued
by the city cb'rk fo lorge Kerin of
Montp-licr and Miss Winona forty of
Mil- lronidc Grcaney of Burlington
was the guest of Mis Nam V PulTrr
II. f. I ewi against Jos. ttroute
was tried in city court this rnombtg.
The c-e is over the value of hogs
ilaimcd to be . and whh the dc
fens claims n not a legal sale. The
claim of statute of limitation was
euade in the of Mrs. H. A. Bow
man, administratrix, . trnn. which
a suit over the tabic of a mik-are
Shirley, W. Va, Man Used Raior on
All and After Slashing Himself
Jumped into Rain Barrel.
Sisterville, W. Va., June 14. Fred
Seckman, an oil driller, after killing
his wife and four children' at Shirley,
W. Va., near Sisterville, lat night,
ended his own life by slashing his
throat with the razor he- had used upon
his victims and jumping into a rain
Ta Be Taken Up at Session of League
of Nations Council.
Ixmdon, June 14. Persia's appeal for
protection against Russian bolshevik
aggression was expected to be one of
the first subjects discussed by the coun
cil of the league of nations at the open
ing of its executive session in St. James
palace late this afternoon. The sessions
will continue for two days, with the
probability that the bare outlines of
the conclusions reached will be an
nounced on Wednesday. In view of the
hands-off policy of the council with
regard to the Polish offensive, some
observers of the trend of affairs feel
that, the 1'ersian situation raises a
problem almost impossible for the coun
cil, as now constituted, to solve.
Washington, D. C, June 14. Senator
Warren G. Harding of Ohio, Republican
presidential nominee, was back at his
desk in his oflice at the capitol to-day.
Accompanied by Mrs. Harding, hi sec
retary, George C'hustian, and a small
group of senators, he arrived here a few
minutes after midnight and went di
rectly to his home on Wyoming avenue.
While a bov scout band of Oil City,
Pa., sounded a noisy welcome, the sen
ator and his party made their" way
through the cheering crowd at the sta
tion, pausing just long enough for two
flashlight photographs to be taken, an
incident that was repeate'd upon his ar
rival at his holme.
Senator Harding told the Associate
Press he would remain in Washington
about a week. He will not receive for
mal notification of his nomination until
he returns to his home at Marion, O.
Congratulations upon his nomination
continued to reach Senator Harding at
his office, what at home, Mrs. Harding
received numerous enthusiastic mes
sages from their personal friends.
Many of the neighbors had remained
up to witness the home-coming and
their greeting was like that given by
the crowd at the station.
The senator thanked those who had
gathered to welcome them, but made
nothing in .the nature of a statement.
Among those who accompanied t he Sen
ator from Chicago, were Senators
Lodge of Massachusetts, Republican
leader, and Kernald of Maine.
Gaston B. eans Says Dis
trict Attorneys Tried to
Corrupt -Witnesses
Means Was Tried on Accu
sation of Murdering Mrs.
Maud A. Robinson
New York, June 14. Suit for $1,
000,000 damages was filed in federal
court here to-day by attorneys for
Gaston B. Means against District At
torney hdward Swann and Assistant
District Attorney John T. Rooting.
I he. complaint charges the defend
ants with conspiring with officials of
the Northern Trust companv of Chica
go "to bribe and corrupt witness" to
testify falsely against tan plaintiff in
his trial for murder of Mrs. Maud A
Robinson King and to defeat probate
of the alleged last will of James C
King of tlucago, her huahand.
The alleged bribery and corruption
was said to have been practiced during
the trial of .Means at toncord, .
Means, who served as business agent
for Mra. King, wa acquitted.
The complaint charge attempts by
Swann and Dooling to convict plain
tiff of the crime of murder, have him
executed or incarcerated and failing
in this design, as they did, to bring
about an atmosphere through false ami
libellous publications furnished to the
press hv said defendants as woiili.
ave the effect of discrediting the
plaintiff as a witness in the trial
the probate of the will in the city oi
Chicago, the ultimate 'object of said
conspiracy leing to defeat the probate
of the cam lnt King will.
This will disposed of a f 4 .000.000 es
Does Not Plan to Resign In Order to
Enter Election Campaign He
Was At His Office To-day.
Boston. June 14. Governor Coolidge,
the Republican nominee for vice-presi
dent, returned to his desk at the State
House to-day to "finish his job." This
was the word which came from the ex
ecutive chamber In reply to the ques
tion whether he would resign in order
to devote himself entirely to the Re
publican national campaign in the in
terests of Senator Harding and himself,
Howard R. Root of Rutland Almost In
standly Killed and Michael Gla
" see, a Norwich Student,
Fairlee, June 14. Howard R. Root
of Rutland was almost instantly killed
and Michael G I seen, a student at
Norwich university, JVorthfield, was
badly injured in an automobile aeci
dent which occurred about 1 o'clock
Sunday morning on the New Hamp
shire side of the river in the town of
Oiford, about two miles from this vil
The young men had been attending
the week-end dancing party at Lake
Morey and were on their way back to
Norwich university. In the same party
were Chester IV Bent ley and Kenneth
McMinn of Rutland, with some young
Indies from Montpelier.
.The party weae obliged to make a
detour into New Hampshire on account
of repairs being made on the road be
tueen Bradford and Fairlee, and short
ly before reaching the Byron Dennis
place, where the accident occurred. Mr.
Boot turned out to pass the car in
which was the other party.
So far as the spectators could see m
the glare of their headlights, the Root
car came suddenly on a sharp curve and
the rear wheels skidded in some loose
Ia Connection with the Death of Jo
seph B. Elwell.
New York, June 14. Search for a
mysterious couple, believed by the po
lice to be able to give valuable intfor
niation in connection with the murder
here last Friday morning of Joseph
B. Dwell, wealthy sportsman and
whist expert, was begun to-day.
Besides this man and woman, de
tectives are searching for two sport
ing men, intimates of Elwell, who dis
appeared the morning of the killing.
Police theories regarding motives
for the crime to-day swung from jeal
ousy to revenge arising from a dis
pute over heavy betting. Meanwhile
search for the "woman in the cae"
continued with 25 detectives seeking
clues from the picture gallery of beau-
tics which graced hlwells home.
The governor will offer his services
to the Republican managers to assist I earth, the car sw inging sharply across
in the campaign but, according to his me roau. jui wnai nappeneu mereait
secretary, Henry F. Long, his activity er ' uncertain, but the car turned tur
will be conditional on his ability to do tie. rolling over at least twice belore
full justice to the demands of his coming to a stop
present otTice. He has finished every job j
he has ever undertaken ami intends to
Mr. Root was tlirmm clear of the car
complete his record as governor with
out slighting the job in hand in order
to try for another, the secretary said.
Governor Coolidge has before him
several important state matters, in
cluding a special session of the legisla
ture next fall to recodify the statutes
of the commonwealth, and supervision
of the reorganization of nearly all
state departments.
To one of the friends who congrat
ulated him on his nomination for the.
vice-presidency, the governor remarked.
"I don't know about that: the gov
ernorship of Massachusetts has alays
been considered the second most impor
tant office in the United Slates."
To the many telegrams of congratu
lation received yesterday, scores were! 7 EN IS ESShE MAN
and was struck on the temple, a shiup.
sever blow, from which death was
practically instantaneous. Mr. Glaseen
was pinned under the car and was also
supposed to be killed, hut was taken
out, apparently with no bones broken
or any serious injuries, other than
biuises apd a terrific shock.
Root was breathing when taken into
the Dennis houe. but died before Dr.
G. A. Weaver of Bradford, who was
hastily summoned, could rem h the
place. Hi family, in Rutland, was noti
fied by telephone as noon as possible.
The car was not badly damaged, the
motor being tartrd without difficulty
and the car driven cflt under it own
I power.
Address Given To-day at Wellesley
College Commencement
Wellesley, Mass., June 14. Charles
K. Hughes, in an address at the Well
esley college commencement " exercises
to-day, cautioned his hearers that in
an appreciation of the difficulties
which have accompanied the period aft
er the war "we must avoid a distorted
view and we must nrtt fail to realize
that the great effort of the nation has
not changed in a few months. His
subject was "The Patriotism of
Peace." ;
He contrasted the unified efforts of
war-time with "the absence of a com
pelling motive" and "the rush of com
petitive interests" that have followed.
'Tnless we have in peace time," he
said, "that dominant sentiment which
prompts a continuous and self-sacrificing
devotion to public ends, the sacri
fices of patriotism in war will have
been in vain. Our national ideals are
neither imperialistic nor radical. They
tranncend all ordinary national aims;
they are not. bound up in anything
short of establishing and maintaining
constitutional government as the sure
base of liberty.
"It is- a spurious patriotism that is
linked to the triumph of any creed or
class or liecome the vehicle of bigotry.
The common good rooted in the essen
tia institutions of justice and indi
vidual liberty that is the national
"We have talked so much of free
institutions that we are apt to think
that in this country they wiU take cure
of themselves. Our recent and cur
rent experiences should disabuse tis of
this notion, We have too manvpvi
deneea of a readiness to take advan
tage of opportunity to establish auto
cratie administration. The case with
which ' abuses have arisen and hate
bean condoned should give us .more
anxiety than wild utterances which
easily defeat themselves. The tendency
to crave arbitrary power, to use pow
ereither economic or political power
ruthlessly, is more apparent with us
than devotion to the cause of liberty.
"It is in the orderly processes of
constitutional government that is, a
government of law with power so ad
justed as to secure protection from
capricious and arbitrary action in the
putting of principles and rules sane
tinned by the people in the place of
tyranny, that we find the security of
lilerty. Who ever seeks to subvert
these orderly processes is the enemy
against whom at once the entire pow
er of organized society should be di
Mr. and Mrs, ,George A.
Hamilton of Boston South
End Were-Victims v
A Bottle of Colorless Liquid
Was Found in Their
Boston. June 14. George A. Hamil
ton and his wife, Irene, died to-day,
victims of wood alcohol poisoning, in
the opinion of physicians who attended
them. Medical examiner Learv ordered
an analysis of the contents of a bottle
of colorless liquid found in the room in
a south end lodging housed
ihe man told the landlady early to
day that his wife was seriously ill and
that he was feeling badly. Physicians
who were called found Mrs. Hamilton
dead and sent her husband to a hospi
tal, where' he died soon afterward.
Rev. F. 0. Hokerk Told the
Members of Goddard's
Graduating Class
In Which Title Was Given by Right
Of Possession. .
Chelsea, June 14. There was one
more criminal case and one civil case
to be tried by jury and possibly: an
other civil case when Orange county
court opened this week. Cases will
probably be heard by the court after
the jury calendar has been disposed of,
the court cases to continue a week.
The attention of the second week of
the term was devoted to the. trial of
the following casesi William L. God
frey vs. Sheldon Miller and the case
of Sheldon Miller pro se and as admin
istrator, both actions in tort, alleging
in each case trespass of the free-hold,
and since the plaintiff in each case
charged the defendant . with trespass
on practically the same piece of land,
11 was agreed by counsel that the two
cases be' tried together, the parties
in the cases -were neighbors whose .xj
lands joined each other, and Mr. Ood-f Next FV'dtiV
frev had tilled and exercised the right ' "
of ownership of a small area of land
for more than 40 years which, after; The commencement exercisea of r.t.ti.
F .ts of Week Culminate
Vith the Graduation
"There is, however, a great differen,e
betw-een pre-empting the orderly pro
cesses of government and the attempt
to repress political opinion with which
We do not agree. It is precisely be
cause liberty must have its Mistitu
ttons; because liberty can only con
tinue throuuh organizations aecuring
government npon tue basis of accepted
principles, that tlie institutions of lib
erty are hopelesly defective and inadequate-if.
they do not provide the
means for the adaptions which each
generation must have to guarantee its
"The true method ia to trust the
truth, and find the remedy. Does a
grievance exist? If it does not, then
show that it does not. If it is ex
aggerated, limit it to the facts.. To
the degree that it exists search for
the remedy. If a wrong remedy is'
proposed, expose i(. If the remedy pro
posed is worse than the grievance, dem
onstrate it.
'The motto for democracy must be
educate, educate, educate. You can
find no other security than the intel-
igence and conscience of the people.
But you cannot at once educate and
stifle opinion. There is hope in the
free air, there is tonic in confidence in
iltimate success of what you strongly
s-lieve to I true but the policy of
denying free expression of political
opinions is death to the republic, fur
hat expression its vital force.
"The practice of putting large dis-
criminary powers at the disposal of
officer needs no curb. The patriot In
peaiv demands government upon es
tablished principles and he should al
ways be ready to contest officialism
and bureaucracy, with its readiness to
uppress individual freedom bv capri
cious administrative action and to in-
all in departments of a supposed tice
government what is nothing short of a
reign of terror."
E. B. Taper of Montauk, Long Island,
Was Numbered Among Victims
of the Sea.
.New Bedford, Mass., June 14. E. B.
Taber of Montauk, l,ong Island, num
bered among the victims of the sea
when his cabin cruiser motor boat Pel
Rey was picked up as a derelict drift
ing in the open sea 4" miles southeast
of No Mans land'Fiiday and brought
to this port Saturday, arrived 'in New j
Bedford to-day to claim his boat. Mr.
Taber is an agent in the employ of j
the conservation commission of the I
state of New York, maintaining hatch-!
.I... I ..... l.-:.! I. !
rur. hi .tji'utnuit. tai riiuay lie v a
engaged in setting lobster ots and
was knocked over bv a heave of th
sea and precipitated into the water
fully dressed, wearing rubber boots and
After being in the sea for 45 niin
utes and almost oj the point of col
lapse owing to his cumbersome cloth
ing, Taber waa picked ifp by Edward
. Jumc, engaged in the same busi
nei-s. He was landed at Fort Pond
Hay', 1.. 1-, and to day came to New
Bedford to claim the Del Rev, which
was towed here Saturday bv Captain
William B. MacDonald, master of the
steamer Joppiat of Gloucester.
While Revere, Mass, Showed Big Per
centage of Gain.
Washington, D. C, Ji?ne 14. Cenus
returns announced to-day included:
Sandusky. Ohio, I,S!7, imeae 2.!i8.
or I I.j per cent.
Fort Scott, Kansas, BMWI, increase
2:W. or 2.0 per cent.
Cumberland, Md., :::;., increase
7.W8. or 3$.fl per cent.
Hoboken. N. J Bs.lttH, decrease 2.1.n,
or 3.1 . per cent.
r.evere, .Mass.. 2, Sil, increase ",'.
or SS.2 per rent.
Granite ( itv. III., I4,7j7, increase
4,R."t. or 40.0 per cent.
Jloundsv ille, va, 10,wp. increase
I,7."1, or 19.6 per cent.
added to day. Harry Daugherty. man
ager of Senator Harding's campaign,
sent a message of satisfaction that
Governor Coolidge was to be tha sena
tor's running mate: Senator lenrot
of Wisconsin, opponent of Governor
vooiiiige ior me v ice-presiueniiai nomi
nation, sent Ins congratulations, and
Charles K. Hughes also sent word ap
plauding the convention's choice.
Governor Coolidge was to receive the
members of the Massachusetts delega
tion to the Republican convention on
their return from Chicago this after
noon and arranged to leave immediate
ly afierward for Springfield to join
with classmates of Amherst college in
celebrating their 2."th anniversary of
The Minsters' Monday club met for
its last meetinr until Octob.T in the
parlor of the lledding M. K." church
today. Rev. (harle X. St. John, a
president, presiding. Devotional ever
(. were led by Rev. C. I l'addk
of Xorthfield. A pep-r was presented
by Rev. B. i. Lipsky and afterward
fully discussed, on the topic. "Why
Not Christian Propaganda T"
The children's day exercises by the
Sunday school children were prewnted
at Hedding M. K. church last evening,
the att odsnve of parents and friend
fill nj the chunh- The exercises were
of the n-ul higa tandard. including
iwitalin. dialogues and singing TH
offerirg for the hnf!l of student aid
work amount to 4-V.
Swept Northwesters Honduras, Caus
ing Great Destruction.
San Salvador. Republic of Salvador.
June 13. Many lives were lo.f and
great property damage done near San
Juan, northwestern Hondura. " last
night w hen a terrific storm hurst over,
the country, according to dispatches
from Tegucigalpa. Bridge wrir
swept away and a great disaster is
feared by the a u hrtl ic. It is said
five imlic of rain fcH during the
storm. i
As tTader-Secretary of State to Suc
ceed Frank L. Polk, Resigned.
Wa-hington, D. C. June 14. Nor
man II Ihivis of Tennessee was ap
pointed to day by Pre-idenl Wilson lo
b.' under secretary of state. He will as
sume his duties to-morrow, Miii-eeding
Frank 1-. Polk, who had rc-ianed be
cause of the state of his health.
Mr. Davis resigned last week as a-si-tant
secretary of the treasury in or
der to accept fhe state department
post. He was one of the advixers to the
American peace delegation at Paris.
Seeks t Became Democratic Nominee
few Vice-President.
lalla. Tev. June 14 .'anves Ham
ilton former It tmted Sta'e
senator from lUinw. declared her la-t
tiijrh' that he would be a candidate f.r
the Democratic nominat mwi for vice
president at fhe San Fram cmvca
Wallace Paige Died at the Faaay Allen
The death of Wallace Pa ice noiirred
at fhe Fanny All. n hospital in Wt
nooski Saturday night, following an
operation for meningitis the previoii
day. Mr. Paige had been suffering from
the trouble for about six frl. buf
went to the hospital only the day be
fore hi death. Ihe operation having
been petformed that night.
Mr. Paige was burn in Grot on 4H
year ago, the son of Mr. and Mrs.
George Paige, and c me fa Barre to
reide about seven years, agn. For a
time he workol in the stone-beds a n
lumper, later liwg rtnploTPd on the
Brre bratxh a a set t mniiand.
He i .nrvived by ki wife and five
M-trn. all living at borne; t m n brot H
er. Victor Pat- of Hard a k and Al
bn Pai?e .f linn. Mass . aod a Mr.
Mr l.iHian r of t.r'on
The funeral will be held in l-rnon
t-v im row at 2 Yl.4i. with burial in
Ihe family M in that place.
Kdward McKay was a weck-eriLti-itor
at hi home on Cliff street, coming
here from Springfield, where he is em
ployed. Miss F.lia Kelleher of Bethel arrived
in the city to-day to .peiid a few days
at the home of her uncle. James Sulli
van, of Brooklyn street.
William Stuart of Currier street ie-
I turned yetnUy from Springfield.
where he lias been employed for the
pat two months.
Mr. and -Mr. Charles 7nle..ni. jr., J
ol South .Main street weni to Boston
lat evenin to make a business trip
of a few days in the interest of the
Barre Drug Co. .
Fdward F.nnis of 14 Terrace atenu
has finiohed work at the uptown Micrs
barlier shop for the summer at lea-t.
Mr. Knms having gone to Hethlchein.
N. H., to open a barber shop.
A bad chimney fire at the home of
John Hoban on Liberty street wa ex
tinguished Saturday morning at 10:30
after the contents of I wo hand ehemi
ils had been poured into the rhimnev.
Mr. and Mrs. Fred Beckman of New
York ( ity, formerly residents of Barre,
are the guest of Mr. and Mrs. William
Mier of Keith avenue. The leave on
Wednesday fw Bretton Woods. N. H..
to begin their summer work. During
the winter months Mr. Reck man oper
ate a larher shop in Florida and in
the warmer nwnth of New England
eoivlii-t a similar buine in the
White mountains.
Gordon Watn of F.lmore street re
turned Saturday from New York City,
having gone there to meet Mi Jean
Mnldlrton and Mr. ' Hewiton.
ter of Mr. Watwvn. who arrived on
the W h'te Star liner Celtic in New
Yoik harbor after a journey from
Kirkcudbright. Scotland. Mr. Wat.on,
while waiting for the Celtic to drop
anchor at tb pr. hsd the p!-aurc f
wmg Sir Thomas l.ipton, the world
famed Fngbh yachtsman, stroll d n
the pwr aitiil-t a h'arty ovation from
Long Suspension Ended To-day About
150 Firms Open Doors.
Despite the rust of 10 weeks, l.jO
stoneshed whistles which blew this
morning at 7 o'clock had a resonance
that was pleasing both to manufactur
er and cutter, for to day- Barre 's chief
business was thrown into high gear bv
the agreement of the Granite Cutters'
International association and the In
ternationaj Monumental Granite Pro
ducera' association on a scale of wages,
with $8 per day for eight hours work
the minimum for stonecutter.
Though it is impossible to secure
exact figures, it was believed that
2.U1I0 men had been affected' bv the
suspension of manufacture in the Km re
granite !eU, which includes this city,
Montpelier, -Northneld, Waterburv
W illiamstown, West Berlin and East
Barre. In that belt no less than l.iO
separate Unas were affected, all of
which threw open their doors to-day
to receive the workmen. Of course,
the working forces at the sheds vi
not normal to-day, but will.be within
a week, or ten days, a workmen are
steadily pouring into Barre, some to
resume work tor former employers,
others, nevy to Barre, seeking positions.
Traveling salesmen of these 1,10 firms,
are starting out to cover their specified
Xow that Barre' business is -getting
back to the speed of a few months
ago. the reouests to re-open the Barre
and Montpelier branch of the Montpel
ier A Wells River railroad become
more numerous and are quite likely to
prove effective. This matter Trinlic
Manager C. 1). Waters of the Granite
XI anuf act users' association i giving all
possible attent ion. Iieing at present
confronted with emlwrgo' problems.
dispute arose und action was brought
by Mr. Godfrey against Mr. Miller for
trespass and after'an exhaustive geared
of the records, showed that Miller had
record title to, and thereupon brought
liis suit against Mr. Godfrey for ires-pass.
i-aeh party employed a land survey
or, who plotted and prsenrcd blue
prints to the land in dispute and the
cases were bitterly- contested from the
atart to finish and the trial of tho
rases occupied six days and from the
evidence deduced the jury found that
Mr. Godfrey was the owner of the land
in ipiqstiom having derived his right of
ownership by adverse possession, which
finding arid verdict by the jury deter
mined tl-e division line between the
parties to come ( close to a sawmill
owned by Mr. Miller as to deprive him
of the right to enter upon the land of
Mr. Godfrey for the purpose of making
necessary repairs on his mill. While. the
victor is iilwavs entitled to his spoils
and while there has for several years
lieen much unfriendly feeling between
the two families, liefore the parties
left the court house, negotiations were
entered into whereby Mr. Godfrey con
veyed to Mr. Miller "u sufficient ntifnW
of'feet of land in the rear of the mill
to enable him to make sucii repairs as
may become necessary on his mill in
t lie' future. H. K. Darling and M. M.
Wilson were attorneys for Mr. Godfrey
and J. (. Sherburne and David S. Con-
ant were the attorneys for Mr. Miller.
The next case for trial was State vs.
William Harrison Pomeroy of Vei
shire, who was charged with the crime
of adultery. . The respondent pleaded
not guilty and the trial of the case
covered two days, the jury returning a
verdict of not cuiltv. States Attorney
ney John C. Sherburne prosecuted mid
the respondent was represented by H.
K. Darling and M. M. W ilson.
One of the unique features of the
Godfrey-Miller cases was the presence
of Madison M. Miller, !4 years old. ns
a witness,- and notwithstanding .Mr.
Miller's burden of years, his mind was
clear and active, his memory unite,
and his testimony was clear and clean
cut and .tin' fact, together with the
fact that it is very unusual for a I.
son so advanced in years to lie aeen
upon the witness stand, gave the trial
of these cases something of a dramatic
effect. ,v
The following divorce cases have
been disposed of. viz: Ardin M. Ord
way vs. Klizalieth (7. Ordway of Brain
tree. A bill was granted the petitioner
for the cause of wilful desertion. M.
M. Wilson for the petitioner.
fieorce J. Rattee vs. Calarissea R.
Rattee of Randolph. Bill granted for
the cause of wilful desertion. M. M.
Wilson for the jietitioner.
Mira H. Mason vs. l-rank A. .Ma.n.
parties from Bradford, hill granted
for wilful desertion. William If.
Spraguo for petitioner
By Defeating Brigham Academy Most
Decisively, 19 to 5.
Spaulding's baseball nine to day sc;
4aimed themselves champions of the
state in high school baseball by defeat
ing most decisively Hrigham academy
of Bakersfield on Centennial field in
Burlington by the core of 19 to .1. I'p
to noon only a short telephone report
had been- received at The Times ofti-e.
but it was sufficient to inform the
Harrc supporters of Spaulding that the
Barre team had walked off with the
laurels once more. Orpheus Hir.orero
pitched the first part of fhe game and
w a then substituted bv I.oiiia 0'l.earv. great advantage to everyone
the 1.1 year old southpaw. Quite likely j cerned." He is given credit for start
this change was only a part of Coach 1 ing the move.
William Johnston's plans fo give both
men a chance. j ALLEN LAUGHLIN.
The team left Tiarre earlv this morn-j
Innovation to Be Tried Out -t Glys-
soa Stoneshed.
How would you like to stop work in
the heat of the day and lie served with
a drink of rich, pure milk right off the
ice! Sounds good! And this is what
is to happen at the granite manufac
turing plant of E. C. Glysson Co. Inc.,
beginning to-day. Through the cour
tesy of ex -Mayor E. C. Glysson. ar
rangements have- been made with a
local milk dealer to deliver milk at the
shed in pint bottles where it will be
kept on ice. It ha been established
without a doubt that milk forms the
best -balanced food ration one can take
into the IkmIv. Treatment at a sanato
rium consists largely of milk because
it. is a builder of tissue and store up
resistance against disease.
Mr. Glvsson ha taken into insider-
ation the early hour at which granite
utters must rise and breakfast and
feels that during the forenoon in the
midst of strenuous toil a refreshing
drink of milk will not only satisfy
possible thirst, but also provide the
workmen with renewed ojiergy and
vigor to continue, for the few minutes
nei'essary fo consume the contents of a
bottle of i' i-ohl milk forms a rest
perils). The men. of course, will leave
their oder at the ofti,-e and arrange
ments have been made so that they can
settle with their employer at inter
vals. The results from this latest move to
wards efficiency and health will be
watched keenly witi interest and
doubtless the idea wil." be inaugurated
throughout every cutting plant in the
citv. As Mr. Glysson states. it is a
rlard seminary were opened yesterday
with the observance of class Sunday
at the Universalist church, the bae
calaureate sermon being delivered ly
Rev. Frank O. Hokerk, pa.tor of the.
church. The entire senior class and a
portion of the junor class marched iu
and were, seated at the front of the
church at the opening ot tho service.
Members of the Glee club sang two an
thems as a part of iu morning serv
ice, and Minn Vera Benjamin, a mem
ber of the senior class in the commer
cial course, sang a vocal solo, "Lo,
This is Our God," by Huhtt. -Mr.
Hokerk took for his text, a por
tion of the 30th verse of the 107th
psalm. "So he briiiL'eth them to their
desired haven." He commenced by re
calling me nrst Daccaiaureate sermon
that he had ever preached, and tracing
for his audience, the career of one boy
in that class in whom he had been par
ticularly interested.
"The greatest lesson of life for young
men and women is to come to the real
ization that they are the instruments
through which God will work if he. is
permitted to," he said. "Remember that
that which we are to-day is a record
of what our thoughts and impulses of
yesterday were; if we resisted yester
day's temptations we are safe to dny
and our battles of to-day determine toV
us to-morrow's career."
Mr. Hokerk chose the career of
James J. Townsend of Chicago, presi
dent of the Chicago stock exchange, ns
one worthy of emulating, and told how
Mr. Townsend-continued his trade of
shoeing horses. many years after be
went to Chicago to seek his fortun.1,
Iiecanse he realized that it was the
only thing that he could do well.
lie urged the graduating class be
fore him to consider themselves at tht
gateway of life. They should try tv
ascend to the spiritual heights, he said,
to get a true perspective of what lie
before them, and bring back with them
enough of the atmosphere to be a
source of spiritual strength to them
in time of trial.
"When the soul understands and
realizes that it is with God," he said,
"there is no limit to the aspirations
of that soul, nor to the endeavor by
which it will accomplish." In conclud-
ing, he likened them to a fleet of hipsf
starting out from harbor with their
precious cargoes, and prayed that Gou
would bring theio safely to their
heart's desires.
Other Events 'of Goddard's Week.
The events of the week will con
tinue to-night with the business meet
ing and banquet of tho Commercial
Alumni association. The other date
for the week are 11s follows:
Tuesday, June lo, .1 o'clock p. tn.-
Graduation of comun-rciul class, with
address by Attorney Williuui Wishirt
of Barre.
Wednesday. June lfi, S p. m. Con
cert by music department.
Thursday, June 17. 3 p. m. Class
day exercise on the campus; tt p. m.
Prize speaking in seminary hall.
Friday, June IS, 10 a. m. Gradu
ating exercises at seminary hall; 12:30
p. W Dinner, followed by alumni ex
ercises; orator, Frank H. Towsley. '10,
New York City; iioct, Marion M. Ray
menton, 'lfi, Boston. Alumni meeting
after the program; 8 o'clock p. m.
Reception by teachers and class.
ing by automobile and planned to be in
Burlington in lime to start the game by
0:30 daylight -saving time and 8:34)
eastern standard. A large number of
Spaulding students and supporters
made the trip.
Donald F. HcLeod, 12, Had Operation
for Peritonitis.
Donald Fraser Mcleod, !2 yca.--".i 1
son of Mr. and Mrs. JXnald Y. Mc
Lean1 of 14 Camp atreef, passed ana.-
at the City hospital Sunday afternoon
at 6 o'clock following opeiai.ori
for peritonitis performed Saturday
night. The young fellow did not eoti
plain until be came iron) school Fri
day afternoon and it was not unt !
Saturday that his -ndition warranted
hi removal to the hospital. He was
well liked among his (hum, being cf
an uncomplaining disposition. As a,
member of the graduating class of ho
Presbyterian Sunday school, which ii
attended regularly, he was to have re
ceived a diploma yesterday morning.
The lad was born in Aberdeen. Scot
land, but came to this country when a
year old. He attended school here,
having just completed the work cf ti e
fifth grade at Lincoln school.
Besides hi parents he i survived
Jv two sisters, Catherine and liet:,
and a brother. David.
Tt funeral will lie held from tin
house Wednesday afternoon at 2:,"0
o'clock, Hev. W illiam M. N. K it t rede-,
pastor of the Presbyterian bt.r--h. olV
riafing Clergyroas.
ln1iie prescm-e of a small vmp;inv I
of friends and ielative. Rev. W. McX. (
S"ath Barre Young People UaUee" sn
Bat None of Them Hit the Target,
Artar Alessaadri.
Santia5o, Chile. June 13. An at
tempt to assassinate Arturo A less n
dri. presidential candidate of the lib-
eral alliance, occurred this morning.
Three shot were fired at him. but he
wa uninjured. Senator Alessanlri
vt speaking from t Ue hakonr of
his home when the shot were 8red,
01,1 ms son nisned at ni assailants.
Saturday Evening
Kittredge. ptastor f the Presbyterian' Foriest A. Eastman and Miss Thel
rhurch. united in marriage Ira Ernest! ma M. (.authier, both .f S.uh Barre.
Allen and Mr. Clarence Adeline lngh
lin. Tie ceremony was performed at
the manse Saturday evening at S
o'clock, the double ring service being
nwed. 1 be lirme is a oaugmer 11
William Greig
the groom a son of VJeorge A'len of
Barre. The groom 1 a stonecutter f v
were united in marriage at the home
of the officiatirg clergyman. Rev.
James A. Rairage. at (arop street.
Saturday evening, the tingle ring serv
ice being used. They Acre una"roc;cd
f South Barre and (The Wide ; the daughter of Mr. and
Mrs. Fred Gauthicr of Vast Barre
After a short wed,f:rg trip. M' and
Mr, l-astmsn w iil resule e the grort
trade. After a honevmin, spent
Bethel, the couple eipe-t to at j farm in s.ejtr. ImiTe.
home to fheir friends in Smth Bsrre. 1
where thev take up their rci.lco.s-. j j ,o,j and Nn are to beg ;i
j n fhe erection of an ur to-ds'e
Robert Thiers ret "ned to .isr fr, ' nnA sla'u r. bo at Barre Th-
disturbing the would be assassin ann ll tpon. V V- w l,-c for vwt.,1 1 Unt will I bc;t res th" l2ioa4
so that the last two bullet flew wild.
weeks be Las I -n rn p'e veo
wit! a tfi- I ml. ( 1 laad ug i.'.

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