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The Barre daily times. (Barre, Vt.) 1897-1959, June 30, 1920, Image 1

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' in.- .i ii. .... ... ; -" 11 11 i. - 11 - - y
VOL. XXIV -NO. 91.
Maryland, Which Had Been Counted in the
McAdoo Column, WiH Cast Vote on the First
Ballot to John W. Davis, but McAdoo Leaders
Expect to Get the Vote Later.
Cox and Palmer Managers Claim to Be Pleased
- That McAdoo's Name Will B.e Presented for
, Consideration on the First Ballot Cummings
Boom Takes on New Impetus.
- San Francisco, June 30.-e-Stripped for action, the Democratic
national convention to-day swung into the business of selecting
a presidential nominee.
' Meeting an hour earlier than usual and working under an
order of business which permitted the presentation of candi
dates before the party platform has been adopted, the conven
tion entered upon a day of demonstration and oratory which
marks the placing of candidates in formal nomination.
fWith all the nominating addresses re
stricted to 20 minute and seconding
. speeches to five and limited to not
more than three to a candidate, each of
the possibilities had' not more than 33
' minutes for full description of hia mer
its and capacity for the nation's high
est gift. Working under that high
geared progam, it waa within the range
pf possibilities that the nominating
speeches, would all be delivered to-day,
thug clearing tlie way for the presenta
tion of the platform the first thing
Thursday.-morning if thev resolutions
committee can complete it by that
Speeches were on the program nomi
nating William G. McAdoo, Attorney
General Palmer, Governor Cox of Ohio,
Chairman Homer S. Cummings of the
Democratic national eomniittee, Gov
ernor Edwards of New Jesrey, Sen
ator Hitchcock of Nebraska, James W.
Gerard, former ambassador to Ger
many, Senator Owen of Oklahoma, and
John W. Davie, amhji.d(ff to Great
At the eleventh hour friends of Wil
liam G. McAdoo abandoned efforts to
prevent his being placed, in formal
nomination. Dr. Burria Jenkins of Kan
sas City will deliver the nominating
speech. Mrs. Antoinette Fink of Chica
go and Mrs. Peter Olesen of Cloquet,
Minn., will make seconding speeches.
Decision to Tiave Dr. Jenkins speak
waa not reached definitely until to-day
because certain of McAdoo's friends
thought his last telegram urging that
a speech not be made should be ad
hered to. It was thought by some, how
ever, that a nominating speech should
be delivered in fairness to the dele
gate, who, if no mention were made of
McAdoo, during the nominating speech
es, might be in the dark as to his posi
tion in the eonvention. No effort was
made to get in touch with Mr. McAdoo,
hut it waa not thought he would make
further protest against the plans of his
friends. They were generally agreed
that no further statement of any kind
wMild be forthcoming from him until
after the eonvention nominates a can
didate. ' ...
The total McAdoo strength on the
first ballot, according to the latent esti
mate of McAdoo supporters will ap
proximate three) hundred votes. Some
my it will not be more than 2.M). while
others insist it will run over. 300.
. Thus far. the McAdoo men said, they
have suffered only one defection. The
Maryland delegation, which had been
counted in their column, will cast it
first vote for John W. Davis, according
to information given out early to
day. The McAdoo supporters said they
expect Maryland's vote to return to
them after k few ballots.
Both the Cox and Palmer forces
viewed with evident satisfaction the
scrimmage within the McAdoo forces,
which was threatening to bring Mc
Jdo to front at once, and make .the
nomination a three-cornered contest
from the beginning. They have in
isted all along that they winild not
permit the McAdoo movement to en
Joy the advantage of a reserved seat in
this rear to wait for a psychological mo-
ment when the eonvention. unable to
throw a two-thirds vote to either of
them, would turn to someone else.
Talmer headquarters, in a formal
statement that the attorney general's
position ws "stronger than it ever has
been before." announced that hi forces
were intact and claimed votes in she
eonvention which were not shown on
the first ballot, because they would be
east for favorite sons and come to the
Pahnrr column later.
.Cox forre. professedly undisturbed
by the wet and dry argument which
has ranged armind their candidate and
1h exit sua issues which have been in
jectod into his campaign, were tighten
rrg up Iheir lines and were ready to
tart the balloting.
Despite the promise that the cenven
tion woi!d have a big three at the out
jet, dark Horse talk was never snore
persistent than it is at the moment
he raixiiditr are about to be placed
in mminatton. The name of Vice
president Marshall. John W. Davis, and
Homer . Camming, were awv
ard whew dark horse were being dis--.:
and delegates were kg into
consideration t-Sst each of 'he bg
three could prevent the other from
getting a two-thirds vote. ,
The Cummings boom grew from a
mere demonstration of enthusiasm to
formidable proportions in the 24 hour
which followed the chairman's opening
address, and to-day it had taken full
form with handbills being circulated
among the delegates, declaring a great
moment, has produced a great mail."
Democrats through the country too,
were responding to the sentiment, ap
parently, for the national chairman'e
desk was piled with congratulatory
Twice yesterday Mr. Cummings drew
a new demonstration from the conven
tion, first when he announced that he
had taken the initiative in proposing
that the convention congratulated Gov
ernor Roberts of Tenessee for hi action
in calling a special session of the leg
islature to act on the suffrage amend
ment, and again when he rescued the
resolution to double the sire of the na
tional committee and give the new
places to women.' Hi growing boom,
however, brought with it a forecast of
opposition from Bryan, who some time
ago denounced the national chairman
for making a speech at a banquet, giv
en for Governor Kdwards, an' avowed
wet candidate. The chairman's friends
also were not unmindful that hi con
nection aa a lawyer with large busi
ness interest would furnish Bryan
wtyh an opportunity to use one of his
favorite- weapon in a convention a
blast at big business.
But whatever the varying strength
of the candidate may be the fact still
stood out aa the convention got down
to business of making a choice that the
prohibition and league of nations is
sue looming in the background still
remained predominating factors and
that their disposition wa atill insepar
ably linked with the choosing of a
candidate. "
Committee Disregard Wet Plank.
, The decision of the platform com
mittee last night in disregarding a
straight out wet plank, calling for the
repeal of the 18th amendment, or the
annulment of the Volstead act, reduced
the issue to whether there should be
a beer and wine plank, or a bone-dry
decision, as is hoped by William J.
Bryan, or whether the subject should
be entirely Ignored.
Whether Bryan hopes to win or not,
be intends to fight in the old-time fash
ion which ha furnished fireworks fr
many . a Democratic . convention. He
stands by bis determination to force
every delegate to record his or her vote
individually on the issue if a plank
which he considers "wet" is to be taken
into the platform.
Although the White House has kept
its hands off teh prohibition fight there
are administration leader on the
ground, who, while opposing Bryan'
bone-dry plank on the. one hand, are
outspoken in their determination that
the i-onvention "shall do no pussyfoot
ing." but shall make a clear-cut dis
cussion one way or the other. Chief
among these is Postmaster General
Burleson. It is understood they are not
eager for a roll call on the issue. There
has been an informal counting of nones
on the prohibition question and even
the most ardent wet agree that on a
test vote a majority of the convention
would be recorded for a dry plank.
W ilium T. Tildea Defeated Japaaes
Aspirant ta Us British S in tie
Tenuis Championship.
Wimbledon, England. June 30. Wil
liam T. TiWcn of Philadelphia, to-day
won the final match in the British (in
gle tennis championship tournament
by defeating Zenso Shimidxu, the Jap
anese star. Tildea will meet tierald L.
Patterson of Australia in the challenge
round for the title.
la the finals of the ladies' singles.
Mrs. Lambert Chambers of England,
the former title bolder, beat Mis Ry
an of California in straight seta, 2.
I .
Tilden no in straight sets, S-4. lilt
Miss Glenn Francis Reed and Arthur
P. R. Wadlund Married.
A very pretty home wedding took
plaee at 4 o'clock Tuesday afternoon
at the home of Mr. and Mrs. C. A.
Reed on Bummer street, when Miss
Glenn Francis, their daughter, was
married by Rev. F. B. Leach to Arthur
P. R. Wadlund of Hartford, Conn., in
the presence of the relative and a
few friends of the contracting parties.
The bride wa attended by Miss Flor
ence Reed, her sister, while the best
man was Victor Wadlund of Hartford,
Conn,., a brother of the groom. The
bride and her sister were both gowned
in satin. The wedding march was
played by an orchestra, composed of
Mrs. Chauncey Minott, MiB Marjory
Spooner and Master Gilson. Following
the wedding march, Mr. K. B. Colburn
sang, "Ohw Promise Me." The parlor
of the home were decorated in ferns,
rose, wild and cut flower. The mar
riage wa followed by a reception,
during which refreshments were
served. After this Mr. and Mrs. Wad
lund left for a wedding trip and will
make their home in Hartford, Conn.
The bride is a native of Montpelier,
attended the Montpelier high school,
from which she was graduated in 1915,
and has since that time been stenog
rapher in the superintendent' office.
She ia a member of several of the
young people' organizations.' The
groom is a metallurgical engineer, em
ployed at Hartford, Conn. He is a na
tive of Brooklyn. N. Y.. and a gradu
ate of Trinity college. Fie was a mem
ber of the 101st machine gun battalion
during the World war and was in
France two year.
The out-of-town guest included:
Victor H. G. Wadlund, Ernest R. Nor
ris and Richard Parson of Hartford,
Conn.; Beth Barlow of Bellows Falls;
Licuteaant and Mrs. L. A. White of
Newport, R. I. A large number of wed
ding gifts were received by Mr. and
Mrs. Wadlund.
Reports from Groton this morning
state 'there was a bad storm in that
section last night and that consider
able damage waa done in Peaeham.
Postmaster and Mr. B. E. Bailey
have returned from an outing in Maine.
The first day of the Montpelier sem
inary Epworth league institute passed
off in nice shape, considering that the
weather Tuesday afternoon caused a
change in the program. Rev. N. E. Can
field took charge of the games, which
were conducted on the campus aa tne
conditions permitted. The tennis
matches that were to have been played
did not take place. The enrollment is
now 70 person. Last evening a social
clinic oa-un-ed, after which Rev. Fred
erick Palladino of Boston gave his il
lustrated lecture upon Christian democ
racy, taking the place of Mr. tlould,
whose slides did not arrive and who
will cive the lecture Thursday evening.
The lecture last evening was attended
by many person from Montpelier, in
addition to those attending the insti
tute. This evening Curtis b. Emery,
candidate for governor, will speak upon
"America for Americans."
Hiram N. Davis, deputy commission
er of weights and measures, on Tues
day made an examination of the gaso
line pumps in Montpelier, wnn me re
sult that about one-half of them were
found to be not operating according
to law; that is, one-half of them were
not giving nil measure. The law pro
vides that each pump shall be tested
before delivery of ps'Vne commence
each day, and he found thi wa not
being done in all cases. Last week he
made an examination of pumps in the
towns north of here, and found the
condition about as they were Tues
day in Montpelier. In some instances
the pump were condemned. It is not
undertood that any such action took
place in Montpelier.
Different contractor who are going
to bid on the federal road projects ar
rived in the city to day. C. H. Stillman
of Troy, N. Y., who has chargp of the
work in Vermont, and others have ar
rived. These bid will be opened in the
afternoon on seven different projects.
Herbert Kelton of East Montpelier
ttr settled his aconunt in probate
court of the estate vf Louis A. Hurlburt.
late of that town.
Checks to the supreme court justices
and superior judge and others in the
department of justice were mailed to
day to them by the state treasurer.
These sums will he charged against the
appropriation for the department of
justice for next year. The department
was able to get through the fiscal year
which ends to-night by a close margin,
the salaries for the last two month
and certain other large items having
been withheld until to-day. They will
be paid a of to-morrow from the next
fiscal year appropriation. To-day the
heads of departments were petting
their account nto shape and those
which have a surplus and are needing
supplies have ordered to day, so that
the expense is charged against thi
year'a appropriation, instead of next
Elected Bams Alexander af St Al
bans as Presidett.
Burlington. June 30. The 17th an
nual meeting of the Vermont Mate
Pharmaceutical association yesterday
elected Harri Alexander of "St. AHrsn
as president. Other officer chosen are:
First ice president. E. S. Hyde of
Brandon; second vice -president, A. O.
Austin of Orleans; third vice-president,
C. X. Shaw of Bellow Fall: secre
tary, John B. Lambert of Burlington;
treasurer, W. K. Terrill of Burlington:
trustees of the permanent fund. W. F.
f Brattlehoro. O. W. McShane
of Poultnev and W. B. SHangraw of
l.at evening an entertainment
held in the New Sherwood, when
meo's orchestra famished the siu'ir
and Jim B. Thrasher and Bennett
Stinger of Btn enter!. wd with a
$59,752 STOLEN
Bandits Got Government's
Payroll for Marines at
Paris Island, S. C.
Robbery Took Place Lit
tle Way Out of At
lanta, Ga. v
Augusta, Ga., June 30. An express
car on the Charleston and Western
Carolina railroad was reported robbed
near here early to-day by bandit who
gagged and hound an express messen
ger and an armed guard made away
with $.i0,725, constituting the payroll
for the marines at the Paris island,
S. (.'., station.
The money, having been expressed
under guard from Atlanta. as trans
ferred here to the Charleston and
Western Carolina train which left Au
gusta at 5:15 a. m. When a few mile
out of the city in the Savannah river
bottom, it i claimed, the hold -up men
entered the express car, overpowered
the meanger, and the guard, and then
threw the safe containing the money
out of the - door.
The robbery was not discovered un
til about 30" minute later after the
train had crossed to the South Caro
lina side of the river. One of the train
crew passed through the car and found
the expressman and the guard bound
and gagged.
Confused as to the Location, Driver of
Passing Car Went Over Bank.
Middlcbury, June 30. Four persons
who had been attending the New Eng
land Typographical union's lltli an
nual convention at Burlington Were
pinned beneath the automobile of Mial
F"iske of Rutland when the car went
over a five-foot embankment a mile
south of the village of East Middle
burv about nine lnt night.
Those in the party were Mr. Fiske,
Miss Elizabeth K. McLaughlin, first
vice-president, of the union, a cousin
of " Mis ;,McLaJUghliH, rr-nf "Rutland,
and Miss Watson, a delegate to the
convention from Meriden, Conn. One
of the ladies escaped injury, but the
others were badly cut and bruised, be
ing brought to the office of Dr. S. S.
Eddy in this village by Earl Tracy of
Brandon, who drove along after the
accident. They were taken last night
on the sleeper'to the Kutland hospital.
Their.car, which was owned and driven
by Mr. Fiske, was badly smashed.
The accident occurred when they
were approaching a car nith only one
light. Not knowing whether that light
wan . on the left or right of the ma
chine, Mr. FUke turned well to the
right, with the result that his car
went oer the embankment and over
Josephine R. Burke of Jamaica Plain,
Mass., Killed at North Adams.
North Adams, Mass., June .10. The
woman killed here yesterday afternoon
at a grade crossing accident in which
Frank E. Huxley of Jamaica Plain
also met instant death, was to-day
positively identified a "Josephine It.
Burke. 42 vears old, of 24 (Jreen street,
Jamaica Plain, the daughter of an un
dertaker. It was at first siipxed the
dead woman vyts Mrs. Huvley. Miss
Burke was a neighbor of Huxley and
was on her way lak to Boston after
going over the Mohawk trail.
Regular monthly meeting of the
guild of the Church of the tiood Shep
herd Thursday, 7:.'0 p. m., in the
Mr. Edmard Young and son of Wa
tertown. N. V, arrived in the city to
dav and are now the guests of Mrs.
A." M. Carroll, her sister-in -law.
Fire t nief John Hcney will make a
thorough inpection of the mercantile
district Friday morning in preparation
for the Fourth of July.
. W. O. Young of Winchester. N. H..
who has been the guest of Mr. and
Mrs. B. E. Xeoonih of Allen street
for the past I" days, left for hiJhome
Dr." and Mr. O. !. Stickney of
Washington etreet left this morning
on a few days' trip to Boton and
vicinity, where they will attend the
meeting of the national t ongregtHnal
Barre city court a a busy plaee
tbis morning. Mrs. laddie Thompson
sppesring in court to pkad guilty to
the charge of wilfully and mnliHoiily
traring dm n a f'wt owned by Jo
seph Colomlw of Vebter avenue. Mrs.
Thompson bad appeared before the
court on' June 17 for this charge, but
the cae wa onntm'K-d until July I.
Judge E. I. S.oit impose,! tine of
i with costs of ftift.1. mh"h tie wom
an td and a reled. Felix R'7,i
iff 9 Vine street was the next re
spondent, on me iosex. apj"-,i"ii
answer to a hrea--h of the v.e ,-harge
fcroncht against him hr t.rand Jurnr
William W-hct for mdcti Mm
relio llwirrio. Rirri is alleged to ae
threatened t '- lserio whew the
latter was passing the R rti on
Mowla V eserrr-g The re-T-'V''l pd
c4 not f T?' V he thd to een
fr with bis attorney.
Town Has 3,687 People, an
Increase of 53.2
Per Cent
The Great Growth Was Due
to Development of Ma
chine Shops
Washington. D. C, June 30. The
population of the town of Windsor, Vt.,
in the 1020 census is 3,flR7, arl increase
of 1,280. or 53.2 per cent. The popu
lation of Windsor village is 3,0til, an
increase of 1,155, Dr 60.0 per cent.
Windsor' rate of growth is the largest
yet reported by the cities and towns
of Wrmont, and the combined popu
lation of the village and the town
bring Windsor well up with the larger
town of Vermont. ,
The marked increase in Windsor's
population is due to the development
of the machine shops.
Closed Convention in Burlington With
Trip on the Lake.
Burlington. June 30. John F. Mur
phy of Providence, R. I., was elected
secretary -treasurer of the New Eng
land Typographical union for the 10th
consecutive time at the final session
of their 11th convention, which wa
held on theteamer Vermont yester
day afternoon. Mr. Murphy is also dis
trict representative for New England
in the International Typographical un
ion. The other officer elected were a
follows: President, Frank W. Wiggins
ol Waterburr. Conn.; first vice-presi-dent,
Mis Elixabetb McLaughlin of
Kutland; second vice-president, Wil
liam H. Sullivan of Worcester, Mass.;
third vice-president, Henry H. Thibo
deau of Bangor. Me.- It was voted to
hold the next convention, a year from
now, in Bangor, Me.
President Fred Dunham of Spring
field, Mass., the retiring PrjnjJ,!l;
stalledthe.mLis affu er:
Thimecting wa held in the dining
room of the Vermont and took place
near the end of a "trip to .Montcalm
landing and back. There were about
1O0 delegates and their friends on the
trip. Romeo's orchestra furnished mu
sic and dinner was served un the boat
at Montcalm landing.
Billie Olive Lampie Starts from St. Al
bans for San Francisco.
St. Alhnnn. June SO. A ride tu-ross
this continent on a horse would not be
accepted by most people as a "joy ride,"
but 'a St. Albxns girl will undertake
the task. Billie Olive Lampie, who has
been employed in the onVcs of the
Central Vermont railroad ftir the past
two vesrs, left early tins morning on
the long Journey to San Francisco,
t si. Miss I m m pie plans to cover on the
average 25 miles a day and if she
does not meet with bad luck, such a
losing her mount or becoming ill, she
will be on the rowd over four months
When akcd what she would do if her
horse gave out she replied that she
would continue the remainder of the
way on foot.
Mi lampie. whose former home
was in Alierdeeii. Wah.. came to this
city from New York about two and
one-half year ago and was one of the
farmerettes employed on the St. Al
bans point farm of cx tiovemor E. C.
Smith. When the harvest season was
over Miss Lampie had become o fond
ol St. Albans and vicinity that she de
cided t' remain. She seiiired a position
in the Central Vermont railroad of
fices. I luring her stay iu thi city,
she has been one of the most enthusi
astic devotees of out door sport. She
is far from being an amateur in many
sports, such as horsemanship, swim
ming.,skiing and hiking.
East Barre Man Was en Fishing Trip
When Stricken.
Merton Cutler of East Barre died
very suddenly lat evening about
o'clock while in West Corinth on a
fishing trip. Mr. Cutler left hia home
jut lief ore dinner yesterday noon with
Forrest Wolcott of'Ea-t Barre and was
in bis usual health. After fishing dur
ing the afternoon, and while going up
nsll with Sir. Wolcott. laughing and
joking as ii mis I. Mr. Cutler dropped
He was ,V year old ami bad spent
practically hi"whoe life in East Barre.
At the time of bis death be wa a
school director and harness maker,
hav mg m shop near his home.
He i survived by his wife and one
danghter. Mrs. Bernard Spaiildmg of
llssm-n. V H.. and one sister, Mr.
Martin of PlainfitUl.
Fnneral arrangements have not yet
been completed.
As Three Others lajared by Cellisiea
Between Ante a4 Traisu
Tu-V-J. Ala.. -In e 30 Three
Hrg women were killed and three
dlw-rs erv,liaiiinTre4 as resaH
er.lh.ima !) mrfct between an ar
t ik ad a passenger tria
Farmers Near Barre Were
Unanimous for a Co-operative
And Report July 10 Large
Amount of Stock
Farmers from Barre City and Town,
Williamstown, Orange, Washington,
Plainfield and' Berlin, numbering about
150 in all, unanimously voted, in
Worthen hall last evening to establish
in Barre a co-operative creamery. The
meeting was pronouncedly in favor of
the proposition a not a single person
offered even an argument during the
entire evening in opposition to the
Not until J. A. Cumming of Barre,
chairman of the solicitation commit
tee, read the report and several speak
ers had aired their view or given valu
able information concerning such an
undertaking, was this vote taken. Mr.
Cummings informed the meeting that
farmers in the above mentioned towns
had practically gua.Anteed $'2l.20,
which represent 2,191 cow in those
That number was solicited during
the past two weeks, so of course does
not represent the entire number avail
able' in the towns. Many other farm
era are entering into the proposition
or have expressed theis-desire to d ho,
and there seem to be no doubt that
stock, amounting to $30,000. for such
an establishment will be disposed of
quite readily. This stock is based at
$10 per head on a cow, yet no single
stockholder can have more than 10 per
cent of the entire capital of the corpor
ation.and each and every stockholder
is entitled to but one vote, regardless
of hi holdings in the corporation.
At the opening of the meeting Chair
man Roy Smith called upon Heman
Smith of Williamstown to give the as
semblage some idea of the sentiment
found among the farmers in hi dis
trict concerning such proposition.
Sentimen, the latter aid, , seemed
unanimous for such a move. .
Frank Miner of Orange further
stated that all the farmers seem will
ing to have their herds tested for tu
berculosis. , Dr. E. H. Bancroft, veteri
nary, with quarters in South Barre, de
clared that during his soliciting only
two herds had been met with which
a jet had not been tested, and own
er of these were anxious to have
them tested.
Mr. iLttle of Plainfield.while solicit
ing all along one road in hi' locality,
one which included a very prosperous
section of the town, learned that all
the farmers of that particular district,
with the exception of one, carried their
milk to the North Montpelier co-operative
creamery and expressed satis
faction with the dealings there,
L. O, Mulholland of Montpelier, field
marketing dairy agent of the depart
ment of agriculture, outlined to ih
asscmblaifre several point of uneqvialed
value to the farm. First of all the co
operative plan asists in production;
second, it aids in the proper manufac
ture to the best pilble advantage;
third, an outlet or market is secured
for the product or products of the small
and large farmer alike, and fourth, un
der the co-operative plan, milk or cream
can be manufactured into articles,
which, with the ordinary small farm
er, would be an impossibility. Farmers
all over the country are co-Operating
in, not only creameries for the disposal
of dairy products, but for the produc
tion or other goods.
Barre, he said, qualifies as an ideal
site for the establishment of such a
plant. ince it i centrally located, with
all the other town entering into the
proposition, being well located a to
railroads. It also furnishe a good mar
ket for butter, and would undoubtedly
for cheese. Its connection with daily
mi'k trains made it possible for. whole
milk to lie shipped with little delay to
Boston and New York or other large
New England towns. . ,
(Jood management of a plant of this
kind means much towards its siicj-ese,
fori under such guidam article of
quality may be produced, 'a factor
which," in the large cities, is the pre
dominating influence. Loyalty on the
fiart of the farmers, and unflinching
ovaltv is needed for just such establ
ishment. Mr. Mulholland cited an ex
ample of lax loyalty which occurred
in the west, during wartime. Condensed
milk factories sprung up in all sec
tions. paying exorbitant price for milk
to the farmer. Thia continued until
many door of co-operative crcamerie
had been closed, then price paid took
a sudden drop.
V. R. Jones, state dairy manufactur
ing specialist, wa another to divulge
considerable information about co-operative
creameries. He warned the
farmer not t be discouraged if they
did not grow suddenly rich within the
first six month of the establishment of
the plant, but in all sincerity assured
them they would benefit much more
after the plant had got well into op
erations and manufacture. Vualfv i
the kevnote to success In a market, be
said. Vermont. SO years ago. was famed
the country over. 'for it quality dairy
product, "but has lost much of thi
fame since machine devices for carry
ing for milk and cream have been in
troduced int the Vermont dairy world,
t o ope rat iv e erea merie give the farmer
aa opportunity to dispose of hi own
g,iod through his agent to the B
ton and V-w York City markets, and in
time will be railed upon t do so the
jer "round.
In comparing prices pad by ro-oper-1
ative creameries and individual con
cern during the course of a year. Mr.
Jvpe found that price in 11 co-opec-
live rrewmewes ia Vermont exceeded
tt.me 4 IS individual roswema by
three reata snore a found for butter
Tw advert tse the Barre creamery as a
ptaM dealing ia gs roforg 1mm
cettte. strwi v tested for the'oi
(Ceetiaued tltk p '
Mr. and Mrs, Alexander Garetto of 410
North Main Street Pleaded Not
' Guilty Chief Red Cloud
Pays for Brearh of '
the Peace.
Judge K. L. Scott wa somewhat sur
prised when Mr. and Mr. Alexander
tiaretto of 410 North Main street were
brought before him yesterday after
noon, charged with selling and furnish
ing, on a warrant iaued by State's
Attorney K. R. Davis. Thi wa the
first case of its kind to be brought into
court in many months. The case wa
brought under federal law. The case
arises from the fracas on'Nrth Main
street Hunday evening in which the In
dian chief, Kcd Cloud, wa the princi
pal figure.
Mr. and Mr. Garetto pleaded not
guilty, so bail was et at $300 each.
They secured bail, but were instructed
to appear in court to-4- which they
did. 0. B. Cleveland wa brought into
court as a witness and released on his
recognizance, though bail was fixed at
, Chief Red Cloud, from Middlewater
reservation, Arizona, wa fined $5 and
cost amounting to .$S.50 to-day when
he appeared before Judge Scott. State's
Attorney E. R. Davis, who was carry
ing on further investigations of the
unpleasant occurence of Sunday night,
waa incljned to lay the greater part of
the blame upon the wife, Helen Red
Cloud. From his investigation, he said,
it appeared that the party was dining in
an Italian house and were "Isomewhat
under the influence of liquor, and in
clined to be boisterous. So much so, in
fact, that the woman of the house re
fused to serve any more wine with the
meal, but brought a bottle of Harvo in
stead. This enraged the Indian' wife,
and immediately she commenced
"roughhouse," branding dashes tind
causing much unnecessary disturbance.
It was at this time that the. chief
(truck the woman, in an attempt to
quiet her.
In view of all thi State's Attorney
Davis recommended that a light fine
with costs be imposed. Chief Red Cloud
leaves town thi afternoon as soon as
he has raised money enough to pay a
hotel bill of $4.
Barre Young People Were United in
Bane To-day.
At the rectory of St. Monica church
this morning at 9 o'clock, Miss Fran
ces Margaret Burke, youngest daugh
ter of Mr. Mary U Curke of 33 Maple
avenue, and Peter Maxwell Alexander,
on of Mr. Margaret M. Alexander of
17 Patterson street, were united in
marriage by Rev. P. M. McKenna.
They were attended by Mis Loraine
Loranger a bridesmaid and Clarence
Burke as best man, the latter being a
brother of the bride. The bride wore
a dark blue silk suit with a picture
hat, while the bridesmaid wore a geor
r.tt nrwn mfr blue taffeta. The bride
wore a corsage of white sweet pea and
the bridesmaid yellow roses.
Only the immediate families of tl
, stienHeVl the services.
Following the servtre, a -wedding
k.ir.. u-as served hv Miss Dor
Burke, Rosamond Maekie and Rosa
Levin, intimate frietul oi rue orinc,
at the Burke home on Maple avenue.
Here the couple were showered with a
host of costly gifts as well as -many
Both Mr. and Mrs. Alexander are
very popular voung people. The bride
graduated from Spaulding high school
in 1917 and then studied for a year at
the Skidmore School of Art at Sara
toga Springs. N. Y. The groom, who
served a vear and a half in the U. S.
navv, also attended Spaulding and
there became well known in -sonnection
.iv, sihletics. ntitvin" right tackle on
the football team 'and catcher on the
baseball team. He ts a memher ol
Suailah temple. No. 140, D. O. K. K.,
and is manager of the baggage depart
ment at the Central Vermont station.
The couple left by automobile for
points in the Adirond-ck mountains,
planning to go to 1-ake Placid and then
down the Hudson river. They will visit
R. I., tiefore returning
to their home at 3.1 Maple avenue after
a two weeks trip.
Miss Elsie M Davis of Barre Bride of
Eli W. Swinyer.
l.....l.. -ii,nr June 'rith. at $
o'clock. Eli W. Sw inyer of Lisbon, N.
H.. and Miss Elsie M. Davis of Barre
were married at the home of Mr. and
Mrs. Arthur Barber in Marshficld, Mrs.
Barbef being a sister of the bride. The
ceremony was performed by Rev. Ar
thur Hewitt of Plainfield. the ting serv
ice being used and little Mia Dori
Barber acting a ring bearer.
The bridal party tood under an arch
of wild rose set in a background of
.r.-.n. .nd there were floor bou-
quet of peonies to complete the deco
ration. 1 he nriiiegrooin was am-mir..
bv Vewton H. Ihvvis. brother of the
bride; and Miss Maude M. Fbod was
i j a TV. a kriite wore tafTeta and
IU lut-puis IU. 1." ....... -
georgette of Copenhagen blue, and the
bridesmaid Wue crepe ae mine.
. After the ecremohy. at which the
near relatives of both parties were
present, the guests were served with
ie eTcam and cake and enjoyed a bap
pv evening. Mr. and Mr. Swinyer
have gone to Dover and Mam heater.
N. H , for a wedding trip
It is interesting to note that both
I .r ,. trr-m .IT, sna the lcst man gave
HIT ....... fc" 1'- ----- - -
hng service oversea during the war.
Mr. Swinyer being a memiver i me
Mr. Davis being
in tfie 3tMd field artillery.
n right pound ahv girl was born
to Mr. and Mr. Riddd of Granite ille
last night.
Due to the advance in the price
r.f white paper in effect July 1.
Time is tompelled to m
r it mbsrrip'ion rate to
the ume. The syHsrrip-
tK price of The Time on and
after th date will oe:
Single cot-y. by mad S 02
I Vne month, by mail
Three mowih. by mad I j
I re year, by snail 5 t
All s'wvWi .pi on tah in advance.
NAf'-h End People
Fear Raise, in the
. !'. ranee Rates
CitjTJouncil Deferred Ac
tion a Week No. Main
' St. Motor Regulations
In a double meeting of the board of
aldermen and the eity council last
night, action was started toward the
restriction of the use of motor vehi
cles on North Main street between
Prospect street and Depot square, anil
an extended discussion was indulged
in relative to, the locating of a Stand
ard Oil Co. distributing station on
the triangular lot at the corner of
North Main and West Second streets.
Action on the -latter matter was de
ferred to the regular meeting next
The Standard Oil station discussion
took place at a special meeting of the
council, at which Attorney E. R. Da
vis appeared for some of those re
siding in the- vicinity of the proposed
locution who protested chiefly because
of the fear that insurance rates might
be increased. Attorney E. L. Scott
appeared for the Standard Oil Co., and
two representatives of the company
were also in attendance. Attorney Da
vis said that State Insurance Commis
sioner .1. 0. Brown had informed hint
that the placing of oil tanks had a
"tendency" to increase insurance ralea
in the particular locality c'oncerned;
but on query from the Standard Oil
men, Mr. Davis said the insurance
commissioner had not stated at what
distance the tanks would have a ten
dency to increase rates.
In' behalf of the company it was as
serted that insurance rates were not
raised in New York state because of
location of property near the oil tanks;
and Mr. Heath, who said lie had been
with the Standard Oil Co. for 32 year,
told the council that in all that time
he had known of only one fire in a
Standard oil station and that was
caused by the tipping over of an oil
stove. He said that it was the pro
posal of the company to erect four
tanks near the apex of the Sortwell
lot toward Willey street, which locu
tion would perhaps bring all present
buildings outside of a 50-foot radius.
The lot is 700 feet long on Main street
and ISO feet deep at its widest point.
Mr. Heath said the tanks would be
perfectly tight and that the building
would be -of hollow tile or cement con
struction. He declared the company
proposed to protect its property from
fires which might develop outside and
that there was small chance for a fire
to develop-inside the company's prop
erty. He had known of instance
where fire had raged "around oil tank
so that the sheet iron side had warped
and yet the contents' had not caught
Those who appeared in protest
against tha locating of the plant vu
the Sortwell lot said they did not have
any objection if their insurance rates
were not raised. It was generally
agreed that the appearance of the lot
might be improved by whatever struc
tures the company would erect; and
Attorney Scott nnid he considered the
present wood torage a greaterhazard
from fire than the oil station would I.
The council had granted a tentative
permit to the company to erect, its
plant on the lot and then revoked
that permit when neighbors wished to
be heard. After hearing the pros and
cons last night the council votee' to
lay the matter on the table for a week.
Then the council went into executive
Maui Street Motor Restrictions.
At the regular meeting of the al
dermen prior to the council meeting
the prosposal to restrict use of meto
vehicles by ordinance wss considered,
and the ordinance was ordered to a sec
ond reading. Under the propoMil.
standing motor vehicle must lie kept
close of the curb on North Main street
between Prospect street and Do sit
square; thv must be headed on the
right side of the street; they must
be kept off the crosswalks; they must
not be place! en r.im ureei, or..u
avenue, Pearl. Merchant, or West
streets nearer than 50 feet from Wash
ington or North Main street and they
must be on the right side of the road
leading from Washington and North.
Main street; drivers ahall not turn on
North Main street between Prospect
street and IVpot square: no motor
vehfle sliall be left standing within
10 feet of a hvdrantt violation shall
he punishable to the extent of $.0 for
each ffeuse.
Buildingslnspector Rand reported -.
minor permits granted in May; and b
reported the following applications:
Marr k fiordon. Inc.. to build store
house, off Willey street, to measure Ii
bv 24 feet; Mr. Sadie Richards, gar
age. 9 bv 16 feet, on Hale street:
Frank K." Bailey, addition to barn off
Brook street: Jotte Bros. Co.. addition
In stone bed. Ml bv 140 feet, and ma
chine hop. 30 by 42 feet; tfjsmobile
Co. of Vermont, auto storage shed, 40
hv 1(10 teet. on old trotting park:
t.'ranger. addition to bam off Merchant
street. AH the permit were granted
with the exception ot that oi Mr.
(iranger, which the buiW ng inspector
recommended be referred t tbav fire
. a m
committee' and fire rnier neoauae " i
nroximitv to another huiWing. I n
Mermen ordered the inspect iob of the
II A. Kendall and Blar Alarum ap
plied for a firework ale permit at
the old Hle and ion moss em North
Msin street, and were granted it .
Leader applied for similar
permit at ort Mtn ureev a
. .. denied rt on the ground that he
already had a permit at another lo-
rattow. t . A. XM liver was gise-w -
l.ne permit e North Mi street. The
rommi'iee f the W w-.il m-rt a
tlsf.Ved f'-A

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