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The Barre daily times. (Barre, Vt.) 1897-1959, June 22, 1920, Image 1

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Scores of Dwellings Sen
ously Damaged, Town Is
Deprived of Light and
1 Gas, Steeple Toppled into
Street" and Several Peo
ple Hurt by Falling Ma
terials in Many Buildings
Four Distinct Shocks Were
V Felt, Hardest of Which
Came First At Venice,
Woman in Her Terror
' Jumped from Automobile
and Fell Dead Other
Places Felt Tremors. .
Los Angeles, Cal., June 22. A sur
vey early to-day of the damage done
by an earthquake last night indicated
that Inglewood, ten miles southwest
of here, suffered murh more severely
than wi at first reported. ,
. Twenty-one business buildings in
the town were practically destroyed,
the town was deprived of light and
gas. and scores of dwellings were se
riously damaged.
Many plate glass window in Los
Angeles were shattered by the shock,
several buildings were otherwise in
jured and persons were struck by
bricks shaken from chimneys, ban
Tedro, Long Beach, (Santa, Monica and
Venice also reported minor damage.
' The death of Mrs. William Hhippy of
Los Angeles at ' Venice, a beacb , re
sort, att.ribut4 idllie earthquake.
Mie jumped from an automobile fol
lowing the tremor and fell dead, from
heart disease.
The earthquake area was confined
to Ixis Angeles county, Inglewood bear
ing the brunt of its severity.
The shock which caused the damage
was followed by two slighter tremors
a few minutes apart and at 10:10
o'clock a fourth tremor was felt in the
south section of ls Angeles and at
Inglewood. No damage resulted from
The front walls of the Inglewood ho
tel. a theatre, an undertaking estab
lishment, a real estate office, three gro
cery stores, two meat markets, two
garages, a pool room, a drugstore,
furniture store and other downtown
buildings collapsed. The steeple of
the Kpiscopal rhumb toppled into the
street anil the building occupied lv
the Citizens' Savings bank and the
First. National bank of Inglewood vir
tually was destroyed.
Seeral persons in Inglewood were
slightly injured by falling, plaster and
bricks and broken glass, but no se
rious injuries were reported.
Another slight shork was felt in the
Inglewood district at 3 o'clock this
morning. There was no additional
Railroad Men's Strike Movement Un
der Observation.
Washington. D. C, June 22. Strikes
of railroad employes, which began sev
eral days ago in Philadelphia and Bal
timore and since have spread to other
eastern railroad centers, are being
watched closely by government officials.
So far as rould be learned to-day, no
step to combat the spreading epidemic
of walkouts had been decided on by
any government agency officials, gen
erally relying upon the recognized un
ion heads to bring about the return of
the strikers.
Railroad Strike Situ:ion at Baltimore
Part of Men Working
Baltimore, June ' 22. The railroad
strike situation in the Baltimore dis
trict w virtually unchanged to-day.
An official of the Pennsylvania line es
timated that between 31 and 4l per
rent of their yardmen were back or at
work, while the Baltimore A Ohio re
ported tUrft tXl er rent of their men
wpre still out.
C W. Galloway, v ice president of
the Baltimore and Ohio, in charge of
operation", said that as far as that
road was concerned the situation was
unchanged over yesterday. Mr. Gallo
way to-day issued an ultimatum sim
ilar to that of the Pennsylvania rail
road, under which the Baltimore and
Ohio men will he considered out of the
servk-e unices they report bak before
a certain hour.
Men of the Atlaatie Fleet Complete
New rk. June 22 Tbe Atlantic
fret will otmplet its power runs and
tsrret pra1 this week and the ship
will d k in their tww vard. the na
tal bureau of nifl"n announced
t"-day. -til nwn on hoard will he
paid off and given a wvonths Irate, it
The l-tlehio Pennsv 1 ma. An
rna and North Iakoa are eipertrl at
the Rror-lHn navy jard aSt Natures.
As the Bolshevik! are Advancing West
of Retichtsa.
.London, June 22. Polish- troops
west of ' Retichtsa ' are retreating be
fore the. Russian bolshevik, who have
advanced as far an Babitehi, according
to an official statement issued in Mos
cow yesterday and received here by
wireless. The statement says That on
the front where soviet, forces are op
posing troops commanded by General
Baron Wrangel, north of the Crimea,
Dnieper river steamers have been sunk.
Poles Claim Victory.
Warsaw, June 22. The Poles have
repulsed strong enemy attacks, in the
region of Smilgal Szazina. inflicting
considerable losses upon the bolshe-
viUi. according to an official statement
on the fighting operations issued to
day. " , ,'
The troops of General Romer In the
Ukraine have, been successful in fight
ing with the cavalry of the bolshevik
General Budenny, the statement says,
and Ukrainian troops north' of ' the
Dniester successfully raided Babczynce,
taking two quick firing cannon and sev
eral parks of artillery.
Broke Out Between Detachments
- Albanians .and Italians.
Rome, June 22. Serious fijrhlinar be
tween Albanian insurgents and Italian
arditi and alpini occurred near Dras
ciovitsa when the Italian troops made
a reconnaissance in force with motor
cars, according to an Alona despatch
to the Giornale DTtalia. Unable to
stand against the fire of the Italians,
the Albanians retired to their own
It is believed that upwards of 4,000
insurgents are encamped around Av
lona. while fresh contingents are ar
riving from the north. Italian aviators
who have flown over the Albanian
lines report that the Albanians are
drilling and appear to be officered by
After the Turkish Forces Attacked
Meraina on the Mediterranean.
Paris, June 22. The Temps says to
day that Turkish forces attacked Mer
sina. on the Mediterranean southwest
of Adana, and that French warships in
the harbor bombarded the Turks.
As Result of Railroad Yardmen's Strike
in Philadelphia.
Philadelphia, June 22. Little change
was noted in the railroad yardmen's
strike here early to-day. Both sides
continued to make contradictory claims
as to the number of men out and the
effect the strike has had on the move
ment of freight.
Strike leaders declare nearly four
thousand men on the three railroads,
the Pennsylvania, Reading and the Bal
timore and flhio, are idle and that
freight traffic, especially in the Pennsyl
vania and Reading yards is virtually
at a standstill. Kmbargoes on all ex
cept perishable freight and coal for
public utilities are in efTect on ail three
roads and the Reading admits that its
freight in and around Philadelphia has
been seriously affected. The Pennsyl
vania and Baltimore and Ohio, how
ever, declare all their yards are oper
ating nearly 100 per rent normal.
Tn a statement, last night the
Pennsylvania said that l.lfil of its yard
employes were out. but that there was
no freight congestion in its yards, due
to the better -organization of volun
teer crews; officials of the Reading
claimed that only 400 men had quit
work on its lines,' while the Baltimore
and Ohio reported "a negligible num
ber" out.
Several nearby towns reported acces
sions to the ranks of the strikers to
day, including several hundred freight
handler at Norristown. Strike leaders
declared that a general walkout would
result on Friday unless the United
States railroad labor board hands down
a decision which is sati-factory to the
Writ of Habeas Corpus Filed by His
Boston, Jnne 22. A writ of habeas
corpus for Dr. James K. Keown, who
was returned to the Danvers insane
asvlum to-day after two davs of free
dom, following his escape on Sunday,
was filed in the federal court to-day
bv Attornev Morris Katzeff. Counsel
contended that the state courts which
ordered Dr. Keown committed two
weeks ago were without jurisdiction
because be was a ritiarn of California
and because a rase involving the pur
chase of an automobile in which Dr.
Keown was involved had been trans
ferred to the federal courts before the
order of committal wa isued. A bear
ing was set for next Momiav.
Over Daylight Sa vine Some Sections
Rejecting Scheme.
Vienna. June 22. Austria is under
going a revolution over summer (day-
light saving? time. The law was en
acted at the instigation of tbe foreign
representative to save fuel and over
the protest of the agrk-ultural region.
Recently Sirburg province issued a de
ne annulling it. now the Tyrol baa
f,.ii-rwrd suit whJe scattered rommuni
Xtr and Itri1 ail over the rountry
still us old time. It is re-!tng in
end)e otitunn in rain s.Wdu!e
wbere tfw line -rs provincial fron
tier and in cnnsfrtssi. between mata
line trains and Kw-aln.
Assistant Director-General
Roberts of Royal Irish
After the Shooting the As
sailant Hurled Two
Bombs at Dublin
Dublin, June 22. An automobile car
rying the assistant director general 'of
the royal Irish constabulary and four
constables was attarked with revolver
fire and boms when en route from the
Amiens street station to Dublin castle
to-day. Assistant Director General
Roberts was severely wounded In the
head by a revolver bullet, but is ei
pected to live and the driver of the
car was shot in both legs. Xo arrests
nave oeen made.
The motor was met with a fusillade
of bullets when passing under a rail
way bridge, but the badly wounded
constable driver continued at the wheel
while an uninjured companion returned
the fire. After the shooting had gone
on for some time the assailants threw
two bombs. Nothing is known as to
the casualties among those who made
the attack.
Bloodshed of Yesterday Threatened to
Be Repeated,
Londonderry, Ireland, June 22.- Fir
ing was resumed in several parts of the
city early to-day after a comparatively
quiet nigbt. Several persons were
killed in the rioting he-re yesterday, and
scores were more or less seriously in
jured. Military forces patrolled the
streets during the night and to-day
were guarding the danger points in the
center of the city. Additional troonS
are being sent here from Belfast.
There were no deliveries of milk or
bread in Londonderry this morning.
John F. Donahue of Waterbury Conn.,
Was Injured While Attempting
to Protect Woman in Police
Station Shooter Then
Killed Himself.
Waterbnry. Conn.. June 22. Police
Inspector John F. Donahue, who was
shot by Arthur Proulx of Biddcford,
Me., last night while in the police sta
tion, was resting easily at the hospital
io-oay. ins wouna is a serious one,
Proulx killed himself after wounding
tne omcer.
The two men, with Georgian
rwirume, wnom jtouix nad said was
his wife, were in the police station to
gether following an investigation by
the detective department, into a com
plaint by Proulx that the woman had
taken $t.10 from him. The woman was
being questioned and - had denied
Proulx' accusation and there had been
an exchange of words during which
the man had menaced the woman. In
spector Donahue moved to protect Miss
Kheume, when Troulx drew a pistol,
shot the officer, shot at and missed the
woman and then killed himself with a
bullet in the head.
Coroner Monzani and the police are
seeking facts to-day. Proulx, upon de
mand during the argument, had pro
duced a certificate purporting to be
tbe one needed to show his marriage to
Miss Rheume, althought it bore the
name of Aurora Boudain, and was
dated at Biddeford in 1014.
The police are detaining the Rheume
woman until the coroner has made a
I finding. The police learn 4 hat Proulx
r,;me here from Biddeford five weeks
ago and went to work for the trolley
company under the name or 1 rue or
Haverhill Shoe Workers, to the NumbeT
of 1,000, Will Not Accept
Haverhill, Mass., June 22. The
workers on McKay and Welt shoes,
numbering approximately 1,(HH1. have
rejected the proposition submitted by
the Haverhill Shoe Manufacturers a
sociation relative to hours, wages and
general working conditions.
Recommendations embrai-rd in th
proposal, according to the general
agent of the Shoe Workers' Protective
union, Joseph C. (Joyette. rail for a re-du-tion
in wages in all principal oper
ations and the 4S hour week in pla-e
of the pre ailing 4.1-hour week. The
manufacturers have asked for a reply
to their propiition by June 2i. The
various locals of the union are acting
on the matter at their regular meet
ings during the present week.
Will Attend Commencement Exercises
at Bates College.
Boton. June 22. Governor CooJidge
went to Maine to day. He Irft this morn
ing for Augu-ta. where be is to spend
the night as the guet of iovernor Mil
liken. To morrow he will go to Lewi
t " to attend tbe commenf-mcnt rvrr--ie
at Kates college, returning to !-
tn to mrrow evening.
To. Any Wood Supporters
Who May Have Felt
Hurt by His Words
Said the Words Were Both
"Unbecoming and Un
warranted" Cincinnati, 0.t June 22. Colonel Wil
liam Cooper Proctor made public to
day a telegram of apology he received
from Nicholas Murray Butler, presi
dent of Columbia university, sent
answer to Proctor's demand to know
whether or not Mr. Butler had been ac
curately quoted in a published inter
view in which he was purported to
have declared that gamblers and stock
market players were General Wood's
: : I 1 I t
principal oacners in ma campaign tor
the Republican presidential nomina
"Answering vour telegram, June 15,
I am convinced that my words spoken
under the strain, turmoil and fatigue
of the Chicago convention and in sharp
revolt against the power of money m
politics, were both unbecoming and un
warranted and that 1 should and do
apologize to ea'h and every one who
telt hurt by what I said.
Massachusetts City Lost 2.7 Per Cent
in Population.
Washington. I). C, June 22. Salem
Mass., lost 2.7 per cent in population,
according to tne returns given out to
day by the census bureau. Salem's
population is given as 42,515, a loss of
1,182 since the lf10 census.
Oilier figures given out were as fol
Phoenix. Ariz., 20.054, increase 17,
910, or ltUI.9 per cent.
ToiTington, Conn., 20,62.1, increase 5,
140, or fl;l.2 per cent.
Terrell, Tex., 8,34!), increase 1,290,
or 18.4 per cent.
Janesville, Wis., 18,293, increase 4,
390. or 31.6 per cent.
Charleroi, Pa., 11.518, increase 1,001,
or 19.8 per cent.
Cannnsburgh, Pa., 10,632, increase 6,
741, or 173.2 per rent.
And Rumor Has It That an Essex
County Judge Is Indicted.
Canaan, June 22. That a side judge
of Essex county court, had been indict
ed by the federal grand jury charged
with smuggling booze into this country
from Canada, was rumored yesterday.
I'p to to-day no arrest had been made,
but the nimor of the indictment has
caused a widespread sensation.
It is known that customs agents
from Canaan and Boecher Falls de
scended upon the farmhouse of Assist
ant Judge A. P. Richardson
near this village in March, and
made a search. They found 75 quarts
of Canadian bonze secreted there. When
a customs man was asked yesterday
how the officials g""t the tip that booze
had been smuggled across the line, he
replied that- that was one of their
Mr. Richardson was not arrested nor
taken before a United States commis
sioner at that time because, it was ex
plained, it was known he would lie on
hand in case he was ever wanted.
Only in lases where the officers feel
that the man will disapear is the man
taken before Commissioner Clary at
Newport and bound over. There has
been much smuggling across the bor
der the past few months and some of
the men caught with the goods have
lieen from New Hampshire, notably
from Berlin, not far from the dividing
Mr. Richardson, who is said to have
brought in the liquor by automobile,
is a well-to-do farmer, living on a
good farm. He is married.
Another farmer, living on Canaan
hill, near this village, was recently
taken before Commissioner Clary at
Newport after his place was searched.
The customs men, who are said to
have got their tip in this case that
liquor was to be had there from a
rumor afloat, found between 40 and 50
lwittlcs of the forbidden stuff. Prohibi
tion officers from New Hampshire were
the instruments of discovery in the
Chase case.
British People Wanted to See Their
Style of PUy.
Wimbledon. Knu.'. June 22. The sec
ond lav of the tennis" championship
here opened in warm sunshine. Six
thousand tennis enthusiasts came to
see the Americans play, especially the
match of William M. .lohnston, trie
United States singles champion, with
t". Parke, who is considered one ot
the strongest British players. It is ru
mored that if Johnston comes against
William T. Tilden. 2d. of Philadelphia
in the third round, one of them will
scratch. No one on the American team,
however, would speak on the subject,
declaring such matters were only de
cided from day to day.
In the first" mstcli to-day. Captain
Samuel Hardy of t hH-agn beat Major
is. a well known army player,
6 2, -3-
Special Federal Grand Jury Continues
Pliilsdrlphia. June 22 - The spirml
fcdoral prand jury c:' -J t.. detenom
whether a -onpiracy et-'. -1 in cnfn
tiiMi with the rM-ape .V I. rover tlevr
land Hergdolt, wealthy draft d i r.
and to fix resr"'n'l"I:,5 Ior " "!
cntmue4 it investigation today. Sev
eral armv cTu-rrs were evan:ne,l yc
trrdav a-I abiit a dswn wnn-srs
are vet to be beard.
Armed Posse of 600 Persona Has Sur
rounded Isaiah Fountain, Con
victed of Criminal As
sault, Near He
bron, Md.
Wilmington, Del., June 22. Isaiah
Fountain, a negro, convicted of crimi
nal assault upon a 13-year-old white
girl in Trappe, Md., was surrounded
early to-day in a woods near Hebron,
Md., by an armed posse of approxi
mately 600 persons. Open threats were
made against his life and officials fear
they will not be able to hold the posse
in check should he be captured.
Fountain twice escaped from the
Easton, Md., jail. He was convicted
on April 19 and sentenced to be ex
ecuted. A few weeks later he escaped,
but was quickly captured at Seaford,
Del. He got away again last Wednes
day night and since then posses have
been searching the country-side in all
directions. '
Shortly before midnight last night
the posse surrounded him in a swamp
near Laurel, Del., but the fugitive suc
ceeded in breaking through the net, A
short time later he again was cornered
in the Hebron woods and it was said
his capture was only a matter of
When the posse entered this state
from Maryland it comprised only about
200 persons, but every town passed
through has furnished additional mem
bers until the number has been tripled
If He Is Elected Governor of Mai
, Parkhurst Talks.
Bangor, Me.. June 22. Colonel Fred
eri1 H. Parkhurst to-day made the fol
lowing statement to the Associated
"I owe mv victory to mv friends, and
to them I give my grateful thanks.
Our slogan should be, 'Maine Republi
can in September by 25,000 majority
To Maine and her future, if privileged
to act as governor, I pledge my faith
lul service.
Augusta, Me., June 22. Governor
Milliken to-dav said he accepted the
result contentedly when informed that
on the face of press returns of yes
terday's primaries from all except less
than a hundred small towns and plan
tations, Frederic H. Parkhurst had
leen nominated as the Republican can
didate for governor.
Governor Milliken said: "I accept
the result contentedly, congratulate
the winner, and in my own behalf
nd for those associated with me,
thank those Republicans who without
any campaign on my part, expressed
at the polls their approval of our man
agement of the business affairs of the
state. '
"I am anxious for the triumph of
Republican principles m this critical
vear and to that end will continue to
devote myself unreservedly 'to the du
ties of my office in order to turn over
the affairs of the state to my successor
in the best possible c-ortdition."
Biddeford. Me.. June 22. In a state-
ment issued from his office in this city
to day. Judge John Percy lVering, de
feated candidate for the Republican
nomination for governor, laid his de
feat to the defection of a former Mil-
iken following, which at the last mo
ment deserted him to return to tne
standard of the governor, fearing the
nomination of Parkhurst. Judge Deer
ing pledges his full strength to Colonel
Parkhurst in the September elections
and announces that he will be a candi
date for the office of governor at the
next election. The statement follows:
I sincerely thank all the peoplo in
the state who voted for me iA the re
cent campaign: especially those in my
own district and county who stood by
me so loyally.
"In six months I crested, orgsniml
nd carried on a campaign which tlior
ouohlv defeated the administration Re
publicans under t.overnor Milliken, and
I most overwhelmed the strong politi
cal machine headed bv Colonel Park
hurst, The -Milliken men, who bad
been coming to me during the latter
part of the campaign, became panic
stricken at the last moment, fearing
he nomination of Colonel ParUmrst.
nd returned to Governor Milliken.
hereby nominating the man whom
hey did not want.
I shall keen mv organiration to
gether. as I shall be a candidate for
covernor in the next contest ; but
ledge my entire strength to I olonel
arknursi in ine .-rptrmiwr rinmui.
Paul Rice Doolin Took Part in Harvard
Class Day.
Cambridge. Mass., June 22. Seniors
of Harvard university awakened early
to the duties and delights of class day
by the blaring of a brasa band, which
paraded the college yard, held their for
mal exercises in Sanders theatre
to-day. They were joined in the livelier
features of the program by members of
returning elases, celebrating their re
unions in vari colored clothes and hap
py moods.
At the theatre Slater Washburn of
Worcester delivered the class oration,
a serious effort, and Paul Rice Doolin
of St. Albans, recited his la -de.
which was subsequently sung by the
dais to the tune of -Fair Harvard."
For the stadium exercises of the aft
ternoon the graduates assembled rarlv.
With them were members of their fami
lies and tho of the seniors, prepared
with ammunition for the spirited con
fetti battle whiih always follows the
delivery of the ivy oration, a witty re
lation "of the class history. Tbe ivv
oratr this year was Mgar St of
Lan.lxlowne," Pennsy lvania. The itt'ial
spreads and dances at club and frster
nitv houses were arranged.
Tbat Was the Hirhest Quotation in
New York Since Apnl 6.
New ork. June 22.-The I nj;!i-h
ound sterling tmwrwd M " m T
avatkot here to day. the hi;Set )
UtK for- rt n. April . W
it fo.br4 l.iil. in April i rt tot. bd
MOT',, mbi l" f-ak of an up
ward move"! frra tar low .f .t l
of J tLrbary 4.
But League of Nations Is
Little Heard at San
Boomers for Various Can
didates Begin Pre
liminaries San Francisco, June 22. While hotel
lobbies began to-day to take on the
appearance of a national political con
vention, only a few of the Democratic
chieftains who will figure prominently
in the party's quadrennial gathering
next week have reached the convention
Direct developments of the day were
connncd to physical preparation of the
municipal auditorium for the conven
tion and the work was well advanced,
but much discussion was in progress
as to elements that would be involved
in shaping the party platform, and
there was strikingly little talk about
candidates. '
Out of the talk of the day came an
increasing rumble of "wet" and "dry"
manu-uvet, and it was clearly indicated
that leaders now here look forward to
a fight on the floor of the convention
over efforts to make the Democratic
platform advocate modifications of the
prohibition enforcement law through a
'beer plank."
The league of nations issue did not
fill a prominent place in talk among
the leaders to-day, but possibility of a
struggle over Japanese exclusion was
suggested after (Jovernor Stephens' let
ter to Secretary Colby, declaring the
situation in California, had been read,
coupled as it was with the statement
of Senator Phelan of this state that
the Icmoi'rats should deal with the
oriental problem in framing the plat
form. Hut comment on this aspect of
the situation did not indicate that i
was occupying an important place in
the minds of leaders now on the
Posters urging the claims of Attor
ney -General Palmer began to appea
after headquarters for his boom had
been established, and workers in be
half of Governor Cox of Ohio and othc
aspirants are beginning to arrive.
With or Without the Consent of Mc
Adoo Himself.
Kansas City, Mo., June 22. Burris
Jenkins, clergyman and newspaper
publisher, issued a positive statement
to-day that the name of William (Jiblia
McAdoo would be placed in nomination
before the Democratic convention n
San Francisco with or without the con
sent of Mr. McAdoo.
Dr. .lenkms said he had been in
formed bv Thomas B. Love, Democratic
national committeeman from Texas
who yesterday traveled across Kansas
with the Alabama delegation, that 18 of
the 24 members of the delegation in
sisted that the name of the former sec
retary of the treasury should lie laid
before the convention.
W. F. McComb Says He Has No Right
to the Title of Leader.
Chicago. June 22. William F. Mc-
Comhs. chairman of the Democratic
national committee from 1912 to lPltl
and manager ot President v ilson s
1012 campaign, issued a statement
here lat night before leaving for San
Francisco attacking what he charac
terized as the presidents autocratic
assumption of authority.
President. Wilson, he said, has no
more right to call himself leader of
the IVmocratie party, "a conception
heretofore neven entertained by any
American," than has Chief Justice
White, former Speaker Champ (lark
or ice-President ihomas It. Marshall
Mr. Mi-Comb announced that ar
rangements hail been made to obtain
for him a seat in the .New i ork dele
gation if he decides to take the floor
at San Francisco. The New York dele
gation, he predicted, will throw its
support to Governor James M. lox of
Ohio after casting a complimentary
vote for Governor Smith. He added
that be believed a westerner, possibly
from the Pacific roast, will be nomi
nated for vice-president.
His statement in part follows:
They tell me that America has
pledged its word to Kurope and that
this word must be redeemed in the pro
cess of a national campaign. In my
belief America has pledged itself to
nothing. One individual, spsak nr as
such, permitted Europe to hcllevv that
be spoke for a nation, for "n the Lit
analysis he was nothing more than a
self-appointed emissary. Nverthch-s.
America is asked to validate this s:g
nature affixed abroad, signature
whih apparently was accepted in good
faith by all the F.uropean peoples as
"The president negotiates a treaty.
but the Senate may or may not cow-ur
bv two-thirds maf'Tity. In Oks partic
ular instance there has Iwcn n ron-
tuber nations may want a league
of nations and i may be that we ilo.
but we do not want to commit our
selves to the league of nation as it
was brourht bark from Paris. It is
an international issue, nm ii is mpn- i
Iv debatable qution a to what im-'
port a nee it should have in a national i
campaign. I Itimateiy n a quesnon
for ihe president and the rnai to
Rate Fixed for tJ0 Last
Burlington. June 22 At a special
meeting of the board of aldrrsarn last
evening the tax rate for " H
at t2 7 on a dol'.ar whib i I We h-?H
rt tax rate thai Burlington ka ever
Inoaa The bod-rt tr ff1 Uir.
wVnk ab-o'rt. ral'ed ! fi
lrml,!re vf ,'IT.
At Meeting Last Night Plans Were
Laid for a .Season of Good
Sport in the National
A permanent organization, calculated
to restore 1-arre to its old-time posi
lion i:i the field of sports, was effect
cd at. nr. enthusiastic meeting of Barro
business men last evening when plans
were forvnrucd for the formation of
the Uhivc Athletic association.
Among those who came together
were some of the old timers, citizens
of Barm w!use presence called up
memories oi former days when Bane
showed her heels to all rivals, whether
on th'. gnuiion or on the dmmon I.
And ii' the enthusiasm so rampant
last night can be capitalized, those
old davs a;e going to be revived. It
s the immediate purpose of the newiv
ngauizeil uasociation to place a strong
baseball team in the held, to that
end a quick, hm thoroughgoing, drive
for memberships is to be made within
a lew days. Already there is tne tie
ginning of a fine baseball team to en
tourage support. To-day a specially
appointed committee was negotiating
for new equipment. Summer baseball
for Barre is thus assured.
' So unmistakable has been the de
mand for baseball this season that lit
tle difficulty ittiould be encountered in
obtaining the necessary financial sup
port. At, the meeting last night it
was voted that any person subscribing
$." or more may become a member of
the association. In order to give ev
eryone a chance to enroll, the city will
be" divided into districts, a day will lie
set apart for the canvass, and a large
number of teams will lie in action. The
following committee will have, charge
of the drive, more definite plans
for which will lie announced later: W.
G. Reynolds, Alex. A. Milne, K. M.
Tobin." H. P. Hinman, Joseph Merlo
and George Kent.
Meanwhile a committee consisting of
City t'lerk James Markay, William
Wishart. C. A. Brown, A. M. Cclla and
W. W. Russell is formulating plans
for a permanent organization, to which
each subscriber on the basis outlined
above will be entitled to membership.
A temporary treasurer in the person of
C. H. Wishart was elected, with Athol
R. Bell acting as temporary secretary.
A committee on supplies, made up -of
A. A. Milne, A. M. Cella, A. I Averill
and Paul Scampini. is looking after the
equipment of the baseball team.
Not in recent vears have there bee
so manv strong baseball teams in Ver
mont as this year. In a number of
much smaller towns than Barre college
and hich school talent have eombinei
to form fast outfits. It was the know I
edce that annereiitlv Barre. in the
midst of so mucii baseball activity else
where in the state, rould only exlubi
diamonds crown with grass and out
fields carpeted with the Canada this
tie that caused the outpouring of en
thiisiasm so manifest last night.
F.vervbody will have a chance to pu
Barre back on the baseball map this
season. With the granite industry
coing full blast and every other indi
cation of activity, there, is no reason
whv the great American pastime can
not flourish. A live athletic organi
rntion. supporting a baseball team that
is right up in the tront ranks, is i
letter advertisement than a park pro
ducine niirweed and timothy. Ver
mont towns this year are going to be
Innwn hr their baseball teams. an
Barre ran have that kind of desirable
notoriety if the citizens will stand loy
allv back of the new organization
Granite Cutters' Executive Arrived Too
Late for Last Night's Meeting.
James Duncan, president of the
Granite Cutters' International assoria
tioti. who. it was expected, would ar
rive in Barre early vestcrdav after
noon and address the granite workers
at their regular meeting in the opera
house last evening, did not arrive in
Barre until 1 1:4.1 last night. Mr. Dun
can had planned to make an address to
the men, but the intricate problem ot
making connections with trains by two
systems of time prevented his arrival
in' Barre at the proper hour.
Mr. Duncan is the guest of the Barre
branch, together wit h . Alexander v
Russell, another member of the inter
national committee of the association.
Mr. Duncan is stopping at Hotel Barre
but siH-ndine much time at the assoria
tioti rooms in the Scampini block and
will there m.-ct many of the granite
workers. He leaves to-morrow morn
ing at !:2.1 for his home in Quincy,
He has been attending the American
Federation of I-alior convention in
Montreal and was detained there after
the convention by a meeting of the ex
ecutive committee of the federation.
Mr. Duncan recently received from
Pres. Wilson a recess appointment as
member of the interstate rommeri-e
commission, and he is reported to have
raid that he would resign his jsisition
with the G. C. I. A.
Groom at Montpelier Wedding Was
Former Co. H Captain.
Miss Kthel Iwrence. daughter of
Mr. and Mr. Louis Iawrcm-e of Mont
pelier. and J. Kdward Coghlin were
united in marriaffe at 6 o clock this
morning at St. Michael's hal. Mont
pelier. bv Rev. P. J. If'iig. The bride
was attended bv b.-r sistr. Mi Haol
jsrrinf, and the groom by V illiam
Fw ing of Mont elier.
The bride wore blue tancta. witn hat
i match, and her sister wa gowned in
t.lue satin, with a white g.irgcue nai.
A weddinir breakfast was served at
he ljiwrvnc home to a f-w friends of
he bride and groom, after which tbe
tie Iv wed- left for Bo-ton and other
twnts bv automobile.
The bride i a graduate of the Mont
pelier high school and has been em
ployed bv James Turner a strnog
Tspher. The trrontn was raptam of (.
II in the Mexwan trouble and had
srvel for several vears before that a
captain. He belongs to evei orders
in M-ntpr!ir and is fnerailr we)!
known hewif-e of lis aftihaii. woh
mil.iarv orjam.-a: n-r.
Rutland Tat Rate Up.
iCsod. June -2 T He Kr . "f a!
iste f'.p iS t f2 jJ.
Department of Justice Of
ficials to Spread a
Finer Net
Aliens Who Publish Stuff
Against Govt. Subject
' to Deportation '
Washington, D. C, June ,22. Armed
with broadened powers provided in the
recently enacted alien exclusion act,
department of justice officials to-day
announced a new drive against radi
calism. '
Orders have been officials
said, for a strict W d the activ
ities of those wK ..jX;ch radical doc
trines or assir' .'Spreading such the-
ories whij
' K themselves ' refrain
from act
vcV.archistic activities.
The ""nsjifetical red-' and the "par
lor bolshevik" are to be especial ob
jects of the campaign, it was said.
Provisions of the new act have great
ly widened the scope of the depart
ment's power to rid the country of
aliens who stir up discontent with
guarded revolutionary doctrines. v
Advocacy either of sabotage or on-
position to all organized government
by aliens or their organizations is suf
ficient to bring them within the new
law. according to the department's of
ficial , authorities. Sabotage in this
connection is construed by the depart
ment to mean "opposition to the ad
ministration of the government" and
aliens who publish writings advising
against organized government even
though the United States is excepted
are liable to deportation, it was
The financial resources of radical as
sociations are being carefully scruti
nized, 'officials declared, and it was
thought that the income of many will
be cut off bv the new law, which pro
hibits the giving or loaning of money
to anarchistic organizations. 'Purchase
of "red" bonds will come within this
category, it was believed.
Barre Girl the Bride of Chicago Man,
Formerly of Chelsea.
A very pretty wedding occurred at
the home of Mr. and Mrs. B. W. Hooker
of 17 -Park street yesterday afternoon
at 4 o'clock when their youngest daugh
ter, Miss Bertena, was joined in wed
lock to Gerald Adams Hixby of Chi
ca.go. 111.
Under an arch of ferns and beautiful
roses and peonies, Rev. B. G. Lipsky,
pastor of the Hedding Methodist
church, performed the single ring serv
ice, the bride being given away by
her father.
The bride was charmingly attired in a
white georgette gown with a veil of
whit tulle and bead trimming, carry
ing in her hand a large hoiiqiiet of
white roses. Miss Miriam Knowles of
Boston, a college friend of Miss Hooker,
was bridesmaid, and was gowned in a
very attractive dress of nile green
satin and tarried a bouquet of pink
roses in beautiful contrast. ' To com
plete this bridal party were Neil Hook
er, the groomsman, and a brother of
the bride, and two little flower girls.
Miss Cynthia Cutler, a two and a-half-year
old niece of the bride, and littlo
Betty Varnum, both of whom carried
baskets of sweet peas.
Prior to the nuptial ceremonies, .Miss
Cleora Morse sang "Oh. Promise Mc."
accompanied by Sirs. Horace Bowles at
the piano. Mrs. Sowles later playea
Mendelssohn's wedding march.
Mrs. Bixbv, who for the bast year
has been teaching school in Hooksett,
X. H.. is a graduate of Spaulding hipli
school with the class of 'lri. and in 191!
was graduated from the Dr. Sargent's
Normal School for Physical Kducation,
in Boston. She is a very popular young
lady of this city, and her husband is
erpiairy so, especially among his fra
ternity brothers and college classmates
of Norwich university. He was a for
mer resident of Chelsea, was graduated
from Chelsea, high school in v!4 and
four years later from Norwich univer
sity. During the war he was a lieuten
ant in the artillery at Camp Zaihaavr
Tavior, and upon being discharged se
cured a position as a civil engineer for
the state of Illinois and is now engaged
at this work. -onstrncting state roads.
Before thev made a sudden disap
pearance and after light refreshments
had been served, Mr. and Mrs. Bixby
were presented a quantity of presents
of cut glass, silver, gold and a largn
purse of gold money. They left for a
few days' trip to the'' White mosintains,
planning to return to join the Hooker
family at their ramp at Caspian lake.
After a two weeks tionevmoon they
wilf go to Chicago, III., to make their
Many friends of the young people
ame to Barre to attend the wedrt.ng.
mong tbe number being Frank ltiby.
father of the groom, of Chelsea: Mrs.
.1. O. Perkins and Mrs. Merrill, also of
helsea: Dr. and Mrs. H. J. Cutler.
Ilr. and Mrs. lb-rare Sowles. Ir. and
Mrs. Homer Sowles, and Mrs. M. M.
Wheeler, all of llo-ton; Mr. ami Mr.
Robert Pierce of Montpelier. Mr. and
Mrs. Mauri. P. White of Morrisvirle,
Mr. and Mrs. Harold Terry of riainfteld
nd Mi Kthel KeUeher of Bethel.
Movement of Passenger Trains Ii Not
New Haven, t onn , .tune 22. The
tent of the strike of switchmen in
he ards was not definitely ap-
rent Inaar. The efTe. howev-er, is
the placing of an embargo on all nut -
gnins f!M Irorn the yards. ine
teen sw itihmen in on sh'tt d4 not re
p.rt Rsilr'xid - !! said tbey ha J
r d ra ri preenie4 them. The vntve
ire.t -f p-r:rer f n t it -xi

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