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The Barre daily times. (Barre, Vt.) 1897-1959, July 13, 1920, Image 1

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BARME DAILY TIME
VOL.. XXIV NO. 101.
BARRE, VERMONT, TUESDAY, JULY 13, 1920.
PRICE, TWO CENTS.
CRAZED MAN SHOT SELF
AFTER TRYING TO KILL
OTHERS IN A TAXICAB
James W. Ryce of Roches
ter Paid for a Taxi Trip
from Boston to Worces
ter, Mass., and When the
Driver Refused to Con
tinue Trip to. Hartford
Pulled Gun on Him.
OTHER MEMBER
OF PARTY WAS SHOT
WHILE INTERFERING
Ryce Then Engaged in Pis
tol Duel With Worcester
Policeman and Finally
Ended His Own Life
With Bullet After Shoot
ng Harold P. Joyce in the
Cheek.
Worcester, Mass., July 13. A man
believed to be Jnnrts W. Ryce of
Koclieater. N. Y., acting as the host of
an automobile party with only ten
cents in his pockets, apparently went
mad while the car was passing through
h&re on the way from Boston to Hart
ford. Conn., early to-day, and after
hooting Harold P. Joyce of Boston,
threatening Abraham Smith of Boston,
the driver, and exchanging shot with
Patrolman Joseph F. O'Malley, killed
himself.
Ryce had engaged the automobile, a
renting car, from Smith at Boston for a
trip to Worcester, agreeing to pay $75.
To the request of Smith for permission
to bring along gome friends, Ryce ac
quiesced and Smith took aboard Joyce,
Miss Margaret Rivext and Walter An
drews on the run to Worcester. Ryce
kept silent until Smith said he would
have, to atop for gasoline and asked him
passenger to advance him some money.
Ryce reached into a pocket, with
drawing a pistol instead of money,
pressed it to Smith's aide and said lie
wanted to go to Hartford and ordered
the driver to keep going. Smith stayed
at the wheel under the threat until
Miss Rivext, seeing a policeman, cried
out for help. Officer O'Malley obtained
an automobile and took up the pur
suit. Meantime, Joyce had moved forward
in the car and sought to wrest the gun
away from Ryce, ordering Smith to
stop. During tne struggle iiie'ariver
slowed down and the pursuing police
man was able to overtake the fugitive
car. Ryce tturned on Joyce and shot
him through the cheek, a flesh wound
which proved not to be serious, then
faced the approaching policeman and
fired at him but missed. Several shots
were exchanged before Ryce turned the
gun on himself. He died instantly.
An inquest was held on Ryce's death,
and the evidence of several witnesses.
Including Patrolman O'Malley, showed
that Rye shot himself with a revolver
and the rotirt ordered the Boston party
released from custody.
The police believe the dead man to be
an insane ex-service man. A diary
found ,in his pocket gives his occupa
tion as a sign painter, and ssks that
pr. Ryce- of New York be notified in
case of emergency.
CHAUFFEUR'S DEATH
SEALS MYSTERY
here from Gales Ferry this forenoon
and expected to take all day in his in
quiry.
From effects in the automobile it
was ascertained that tha woman had
been a guest at the Griswold at East
em Point and that she had left there
in the machine in the early after
noon. '
MRS. GEISSLER PROSTRATED,
When She Heard of Tragedy in Which
Her Husband Figured.
New York, July 13. Arthur Decor
dova, New York broker, whose wife
was killed yesterday by their chauffeur
Bernard Greissler, near New London
left at once for Connecticut on learn
ing of the tragedy.
Greissler, employed for five years by
the Decordovas, was said never to have
shown any signs of instanity.
Mrs. Geissler, when informed of the
shooting, was prostrated. She said she
had received only one letter from her
husband since he left for Connecticut.
CALLED A GENIUS.
Bernard B. Geissler Died To-day After
' Having Killed His Employer, Mrs.
Arthur E. Decordova, at Ston
ington. Conn.
Stonington, Conn., July 13. Little
information was nhtainab'e here to
day into the tragedy ye.terday in
which Mrs. Arthur K. Iocorilova of
New York City was killed by her
rhaufTeur. Bernard B. Geissler. who
himself died to-day from wounds in
flicted at the time.
The body of the woman and (Teissier,
Just alive, were first seen by James
rank Brown, who lives on this road.
He stated to-Cay that while driving
en the Stoningham road, seven mile?
from the borough, he noticed an auto
mobile drawn up on the left side of the
road, ' heading north towards North
Stoningham. On reaching it he u a
woman ' apparently asleep on the
ground beside the car. She was in au
tomobiling attire, even to her hat. On
going to the car, Mr. Brown sats. be
saw a man on tha ground nn the b ft
ide. and (lose by the man's, knees was
S revolver.
Fismieat ion showed that the woman
as dead, having leen shot through
the breast, and there was another
wound in the hou!der. The man was
breathing faintly. Dr. Thurlier nf Vmn
ington and IV. t.rav. the medical ex
aminer of Mytic. viewed the liv.
snd it sent to an undertaker's at
Mystic. The man was rushed to New
lmdon t r hospital attenlMHi. which
lid not. however, save b' bfe
Mr Brown nv that to clsy a ne;b
bor told him that "d'-iruig the after
noon he bad -n i'e rar he.ide the
f d but ro perm was in siM. Mr.
Brown found it a o-.Tfl oVWk .( Ve
Paul Adolphe. Darde, a Young French
Artist
Paris, July 15. Paul Adolphe Darde,
awarded the envied Fans Salon na
tional prire for his marbles "faun" and
"eternal suffering," is greeted by
critics as a genius, in the real sense of
that abused word.
Darde, in the simple telling of his
career, stands out among artists. He is
not trained in the academic way. He
was a shepherd in the region of Lo
deve, in the wine country of southern
France. Son of a small farmer, he
watched a flock or worked the ground
until he was 20. He fought in the war
and to-day, famous, he is onlv 31.
The big, powerful, blond-bearded
peasant, began drawing, he says, when
he was eight hut felt his own way un
til he took a drawing course in the Lo-
deve high school and later studied at
Montpelier, getting as he savs, guid
ance in his first steps. Through the
counsel of his two art teachers he
came to Paris. He spent five weeks here
in the government art institute and
worked three days in Rodin s studio
With that slim "grip of the classic
school and tue modernity of Kodin
Darde began the working in marble
and metal that made experience his
teacher.
''I have no preference in schools'
Darde says. "I love all that is beauti
ful in art as in life." He has been lik
ened most closely to Ridin, but he ad
mires first of all the work of Jean
Goujon and secondly that of Barye and
Rod in ol modern art.
The "faun" is a massive, vigorous
conception, sneering, cynical and sen
sual. "Eternal suffering," represents a
woman's head, snake-entwined, with
a face, upturned, in anguish and al
most distorted as if with physical
pain.
Darde works directly in marble
without a wax or plaster model.
STILL FEEDING CHILDREN.
American Relief Workers Operating
Among the Poles.
Warsaw, July Y2 (Bv the Associated
Pressi. Although American relief
workers have been forced to flee from
cities and towns near the battle lines,
the children, who have been aided, will
not be permitted to suffer, according
to advices received by American relief
officials here. The work of providing
fw the destitute has been taken up by
bolshevik organizations in areas wrest
ed from the Poles by the advancing
soviet armies.
The American relief organisation
has in Poland supplies worth eViOO.OOO,
and is continuing to feed l.lOO.fKK) per
sons daily. It has no intention to
eease operations until compelled to do
o by the bolshevik advance. Two hun
dred thousand children, formerly cared
for by the Americans, are now within
the bolshevik lines or in danger rones.
Efforts to organize a post, of the
Amerian Lcgon in this city have been
abandoned, owing to the opposition of
tome Americans. It is said that the or
ganisation may be perfected, after the
present crisis has passed.
CHINESE PLAN WELCOME.
For Party of American Congressmen
Coming in July.
Shanghai. July II. Plans to extend
an elaborate welcome to a party of
American congressmen coming to China
in July are well under way in Shang
hai by order of the Peking govern
ment," The view expressed in official
quarters is that this visit of the con
gressmen affords the first opportunity
for China tf express its gratitude to
the I'nited States for the stand that
was taken at Washington upon the
Shantung question.
According to messages received, the
congressional psrty will nuniler 1M
and will arrive in Shanchai after a
stop in Hawaii the latter part of the
month.
Special trains are to be placed at the
,liaMaI of the visitors through Nan
king, "on to Peking and to Mukden,
where the members of the party will
become guests of the Japanese govern
ment and will lie taken on an extended
sightseeing tour through Korea ami
later throuch Japan. Everywhere,
Ijinqnets, receptions, excursions of va
rious kind, presentations and other
sffa'rs are leing arranged.
GIVE GERMANS.
DAY TO REPLY
To the Allied Ultimatum
Regarding the Delivery
of Coal
DEMAND WAS 2,000,000
TONS EVERY MONTH
After the Germans Had Of
f ered to Deliver 1,100,
000 Tons
Spa, Belgium, July 13 (By the Asso
ciated Press). The allied prime min
isters have decided riot to insist upon
the Germans replying to the allied ul
timatum, regarding coal deliveries at
3 o'clock p. m. to-day. The Germans
will be permitted to defer their reply
until to-morrow.
The experts on both sides are spend
ing the dav re-examining the situa
tion. The allies originally demanded a
monthly delivery of 2,200,OIK) tons of
coal by the Germans, lhe Germans of
fered 1,000,000 tons and the allied de
mand wa reduced to 2,000,000 tons.
The ultimatum informed the Germans
that thev must agree bv 3 o'cjock.this
afternoon to this monthly delivery, or
the allies would take measures to en
force the terms of the treaty of Ver
sailles.
While the experts were at work trie
prime ministers were indulging in re
taxation from the lalwrs the confer
ences had entailed upon them. Premier
Lloyd George, for his part, went on a
motor car trip.
RUSSIA MS DO MOT
REPLY TO ALLIES
Latter Requested That Soviet Govern'
ment Arrange Armistice With
Poland.
Spa, Belgium, July 13 (By the Asso-
cm ted t'ress). the Russian soviet
government had not replied up to this
afternoon to the request of the allies
that an armistice be arranged with
J'oland. J he message was sent bv
wireless to the soviet authorities
through the British government be
cause of the relations already existing
between Premier Llovd George and Le-
onio Krasain, the bolshevik minister
of trade and commerce.
Ladislas Grabki, the Polish premier,
is due to arrive in Warsaw today
from Spa bearing the assurance of the
allies that ample arms and ammuni
tions will be supplied Poland in case
the Prussians do not agree to an armi
stice or unduly delay their reply.
t,eneral 1 llsudski, the head of the
Polish state, has taken no steps on his
account toward an armistice, according
to the Polish delegation here, the mat
ter being left in the Hands of the allies.
The Polish military authorities have
informed the allies that, they can put
in the field an armv of I.IXKl.non men
but that they need four hundred thou
sand rifles, five thousand machine
guns, one thousand field guns and ar
mored cars and tanks, together with a
great variety of munitions.
1 he roles count upon the allies sup
plying this materia?, the deliveries be
ginning in about 13 days, unless the
soviet government immediately ac
cepts an armistice.
IN MANY BIG BATTLES.
Major G. N. Jones, Native of Hadley,
Mass., Died in Chicago.
Chicago. Julv 13 Major G. N. Jones.
veteran of many of the important bat
tles of the later years of the Civil
war. while on the staff of General Ed
wards of the sixth corps, died at a
hospital here last night, following an
operation. He was born in Hadiev,
Mass., in lH.'tfi and in iHfil enlisted in
the 37th Massachusetts volunteer in
fantry. A few years later he came to
hicago. where for manv years he was
assistant I'nited States marshal.
VOTED TO JOIN
LABOR GROUP
Convention of Committee
of 48 Took Action
This Morning
TOWARD FORMATION
OF A NEW PARTY
Other Groups Went into
Labor Convention to
Amalgamate
Chicago, July' 13. Amalgamation of
the principal groups attempting to
form a new party was effected here
to-day. The committee of 48 voted to
join the National Labor party. A large
non-partisan league group and a dele
gation of single taxers marched into
the labor convention and announced
that they also had decided to amalgamate.
MARINE CORPS COMMISSIONS.
There Are Hundreds of Vacancies to
Be Filled.
Washington, I). C, July 13. Major
General John A. Lejeuma. marine corps
commandant, announced to-day that
there would be convened at marine
headquarters here on Thursday a board
of officers to select nearly ."00 candi
dates for permanent eommrssions in
the crops. Congress recently author
ized an increase in the strength of the
corps from 17,000 to 27,000 men, cre
ating a large number of vacancies in
the command personnel.
I he new marine officers will be chos-
en on the basis of record and physi
cal fitness from all former officers of
the corps, reserve and temporary, and
from former enlisted men who hold or
have held commissions, whether they
are now in civil life or in service.
PRICE LEVEL DROPS.
WANDERER'S SISTER
BELIEVES HIM CRAZY
But Chicago Police Are Inclined to Put
. Little Credence on That Theory
After Their Testi.
Chicago, July 13. Delay in presenta
tion of the two indictments voted
against Carl Wanderer was secured by
the police to-day to permit further in
vestigations of Wanderer's motive for
shooting his wife and the unidentfied
stranger he had hired for a fake rob
bery. The indictments will be brought
up later this week, the police said.
The mental test taken of Wanderer
soon after the murders will be used in
court in the event he makes a plea of
Insanity, they said. The physicians
who examined h'ira said that they had
not fully concluded their test, but that
they had decided so far that lie is sane
and that his motive for the crime' is
still unknown.
From the ex-lieutenant's letters and
from his friends the police gay thev
have learned that he had many friend
ships with girls, some of which ran
concurrently with his married life.
"I believe that Carl is insane," Mrs.
Hat tie Rot tv the man's sister, declared
to-day. "Our mother killed herself aft
er having been insane for six years, and
Carl once tried to throw himself from
a fire escape at the county hospital
while confined there with scarlet fMer."
BOLSHEVIK BATTLE
CRY WAS CHAMTED
ANTP'SUFFS"
LOST PETITION
Court Throws Out Injunc
tion Proceedings to Pre
vent Promulgation
That Paid Fanners Fell Off 1.7 Per
Cent in June.
Washington, D. C. Julv 13. The
"level of prices" paid farmers for prin
cipal crops decreased almut 1.7 per cent
during June, said a report issued to
day bv the department of agriculture.
On July 1, however, the report added.
the index figure of prices paid fann
ers wa still more than 20 per cent
higher than a year ago, 3 per cent
higher than two years ago and 102.5
per cent higher than the 10 year average.
WILSON IS HOPEFUL.
That Coal Situation in New England
Will Soon Be Cleared.
Hartford. Conn., July 13. Gover
nor Holcomb has received from Joseph
Tumulty, secretary to President
Wilson, acknowledgement of a tele
gram sent, by the governor Saturday
relating to the coal situation. .Mr.
Tumulty says: "The president asks
me to acknowledge your telegram. Coal
situation is having earnest attention.
We hope satisfactory situation will
soon be reached."
8.000.000 BOTTLES
CHAMPAGME FOR SALE
Sequestered Property of a German in
France Was Greatly Diminished
During the War by Ger
man Soldiers.
Paris. July 11. Eight million bottles
of champagne will be placed on sale
July 1. when the sequestered property
f Baron Walter de Mumm will be
auctioned off. This property was seized
in 111.1, subsequent to the baron's re
sumption of (ierman citizenship when
the war began.
Hie number of bottles in the baron's
cellar in the vicinity of Rheims, where
the sal w ill take place, was greatly
imiuisheil during the war. When Gen
eral l.udendorff was making his fun
oifs drives toward Rheims and Kpernay.
e wine cellars were used as shelters
or the troops, and the men were given
I almost priceless wine with their meals.
In addition to the bottled wines there
are .liNi.DOO liters of wine in tasks,
these being stored in warehouses, man
sions and cottages, as well as in secret
hiding places beneath vineyards in the
Champagne country.
At the Opening of All Sessions of the
Communist Party in Chicago
Last September.
Chicago, Julv 13. The battle rtr of
the bolsheviki was chanted at the open
ing of all sessions of the communist
party last September. George F. R.
Cummerow testified when the taking
of testimony began in the trial of 20
memltcrs of the cemrnunist labor party
to-day. Cummerow is an attorney and
was special federal agent.
(.ounsel for the defeudants, who are
charged with violating the Illinois sedi
tion act, waived the privilege, of mak
ing an opening statement and Cum
merow took the stand to tell about
the communist convention here and
was still on the stand to-day. Wil
liam Hross Llovd, one of the defend
ants and reputed a millionaire, was
elected permanent sergeant -at -arms,
Cummerow testified, when the conven
tion opened on the third day. He said
it selected the name communist labor
party because it sounded revolutionary.
WARNS THE PUBLIC
AND TEST VALIDITY
OF EQUAL SUFFRAGE
Justice Bailey of District of
Columbia Supreme Court
Quashed the Action
Washington, D. C, July 13. Justice
Bailey in the District supreme court
dismissed to-day injunction proceedings
brought by Charles S. Kairchild of New
York, presdent of the American Con
stitutional league, to prevent the pro
mulgation of the ratification of the suf
frage amendment and to test the valid
ity of the equal suffrageaiv.
The court held that it was without
authority to inquire into the action of
the state legislatures in ratifying the
suffrage amendment, and that it had
no authority to pass upon the validity
of such an amendment. Mr. Fairchild
noted an appeal to the supreme court
of the I nited Mates.
BASEBALL PLANS' PREPARED.
BARNS WERE, BURNED.
Lightning Struck in Middlebury and
in Salisbury.
Middlebury,' July 13. Lightning
struck the barns on the Bartly Doug
las farm, a mile and a half south from
tyis village, which is rented by the
Gorham brothers of Middlebury, and
the resulting fire destroyed the three
buildings last evening. The chemical
truck from Middlebury made a record
trip and the granary and a tene
ment house were saveii.
'(he to Mr. Douglas on the build
ing is between f?.'i.000 and Sri.lMKI, par
tially covered by insurance. The Gor
ham brothers lost about Jl.lHMI worth
of material, including hay and tools,
partially covered bv insurance.
The main house is aeries the road
from the barns and m not hit by the
lightning.
Against Unfair Dealers in Necessaries
of Life.
Boston. July 13. An appeal to local
authorities in every city and town to
aid the state commission on necessa
ries of life in warning the public
against unfair dealers was made to
day of Brigadier General John (.'. Sher
burne, chaisman of the commission.
The appeal was contained in a letter
which was sent to mayors and select
men. It said:
"From reports received at this ofhVe
it would appear that many of the re
tail stores, especially those dealing in
meats and produce, are charging prices
far beyond what is reasonable and fair.!
There is no law in the state on the
subject; remonstrance with and admo
nition of the individual dealers bv the
Salisbury, .luly 13. The barn on the
Henry Baker farm was struck by
lightning during the severe storm early
last evening and destroyed, the los
Wing about $2,000. The attached ice
house and henhoue were alo de
stroyed. Neighbors succeeded in get
ting out everything movable. llav
from 10 acres was practically ail
burned.
BAR HARBOR HAD FIRE.
Damage of $20,000 Done at the Water
Front. .
Bar Harbor, Me., July 13. The wa
terfront of this summer resort was the
seme early to day of a fire, which il
luminated the harbor and forced has
ty removal of the yachts and small
boats anchored off shore. A dock of the
Clark Coal Co. on West street was de
stroyed and other docks threatened,
but the soutwest wind, which carried
burning brand and confusion to the
yachts in the harbor, made it, possible'
commission eem to have lost their ef- " prevent tne names over running me
undetermined, and authorities instigat
ed reports of incendiarism. The loss
was not expected to exceed f'JiUHHi.
WILL REORGANIZE FOR DEFENSE.
RESUMED THEIR WORK.
Lpnj'horrmrn Said They WnuH Live
Vp to Contract.
New Wk. July 13 The 1.10 Ori
rital Navipin cotnpsrv bnchore-
sret bu-e it. was j.tt1 that -..me swu to dav went lk t work after
I me after I rV.-k. pni.!y !:
t c.'t b k. the rej ..ft if rsre a r ti - w-s.
krd. but 'rrli w vA t
teinj lc than s dav on strike. I nin
.' . 1,1- 1 :i'c tHey returned l-su-e
thev w-nte! t ai.ide l.v th'ir v, ri
tV as it orm;l 'neon m' trii't to nMMw working at the prcs
l':nt:g in tv.-,t 1 1 vt th"iiSr netd in I. irepanv
t ,rfosff lin.s f-t i. h carr . ! ms-ie co rfsrn:rnt.
Sir Edward Carson Says Government
Doesn't Protect Ulster.
Ivndon, Ju'v 12 (Bv the Associated
Press i. Kir K.dsard Carson, the I Ister
unionist leader, declared to-day that in
the face of what he described as the in
ability of the government to proteat
l ister against the "machinations" of
the Sinn Fein "we will reorganize in
our own defene the volunteers, who
lent you such splendid help to maintain
the empire during the war."
feet; and it is therefore necessary to
ascertain and warn the purchasing pub
lic against the unfair dealers in order
that they may protect themselves."
"The small appropriation available
for our work makes it impossible to
rover the whole state adequately. Omt
inspectors are constantly busy, but can
accomplish relatively little.
"We are. therefore, writing to ask
you to recommend to us one or more
inspectors in each locality, either mu
nicipal employes or volunteers, whom
we can swear in and instruct in the
performance of their duties ami who
will reiort directly to us. We will
then summon offenders before us for a
hearing and submit to vou transcripts
of the evidence so that the people may
lie made thoroughly aware of the
facts."
At Meeting of Barre Athletic Associa
tion Last Evening.
Considerable was accomplished at
the meeting of the Barre Athletic asso
eiation held in the city court room last
evening, despite the comparatively
small number of athletic supporters to
brave the inclement weather to fur
ther this athletic project.
Temporary Chairman Alexander
Milne called the meeting a few min
utes after the scheduled time, where
upon Athol R. Bell was chosen tern
porary clerk. The election of perma
nent officers for this association re
suited with Alexander Milne as. presi
dent, Athol R. Bell, secretary, and
Charles H. Wishart, treasurer. Next a
committee of three retired to present
the names of five others besides those of
the officers to serve as directors, A. M
Cella. W. M. Russell, Charles A
Brown, John O'Leary and W. G. Rey
Holds being the chosen five.
Attorney William Wishart and City
Clerk 'James Mackay were appointed
to draw up a set of by-laws to govern
this association, these to ba presented
at the next meeting, which was later
settled as next Friday evening July
lfi. at the same place. In conjunction
with this business the hoard of ai
rectors will meet with the appointed
committee Thursday evening. July lo
to assist in preparing these laws.
W. H. Reynolds, chairman of the
campaign committee, was instructed to
secure stock books ana necessary sup
plies for the raising of funds, which
w ill be done by the sale of stocks at
$.1 each. Membership to this associa
tion will be accomplished by the sim
ple purchase nf one s'oek, though
manv stocks as desired, not exceeding
$.ri.(MH) for the present at least, may be
purchased.
Mr. Reynolds lost no time in begin
nitig the campaign; in fact, began it
iiist as soon as the meeting was ad
journed until next) Friday evening. The
fullowing was the result ot the solici
tation in the court room, everyone
fresent subscribing: .
Mayor Frank K. Langley. five shares;
Waldrou Shield & Co., 'five shares;
Preshrey. Coykendall Co., five shares;
Hovt A Milne, five shares; Brown A
DeMerell, five shares; Victory Granite
Cu., five shares; Athol R. Bell, two
shares; Dan Keefe, one share; Paul
Scampini. two shares; A-. Scampini,
two shares: A. O. O'Connell, one share;
Reynold & Son, rive shares. The
amount- solicited at that meeting
amounted to I.M5.
DIED ON VISIT HOME.
$130,000 SECURITIES
LOST FROM AUTO
REPORT NOT CONFIRMED.
I
That American Officer Was Killed in
Street Fighting at Triest.
Washington. D. C. July 13. No re
port of the killing of an American offi
cer during street fithting at Triest or
the participation by Amerhan navay
forces in recent disturbam-es there has
I been received at the navy department.
The cruiser Olympia and several I nit
ed States naval destroyers are sta
tioned in the Adriatic.
George E. Hudson, a Bloomneld, N. J.,
Stock Broker, Reported Loss at
New Haven, Conn.
New Haven. Conn.. July 13 -The loss
of el.iO.OOO in negotiable securities
from an automobile, just outside of
Norwalk to day, was reported to the
police by George K. Hudson, a stock
broker of Bloomficld. N. J.
TRIPLE DROWNING.
Save
NO BAIL ALLOWED
NO BUYERS FOR WOODEN SHIPS.
No Bid3 Received on 21 Recently Of
fered. Washington. D. C. July 1.1 - The
"hif-p'ng board has found no buyers for
the 21 wooden ships, bids on which re--ently
were invited, lhe tenders were
to have been opened to-day but none
was received.
Cuba's Presidential Ticket -
Havana. July 2 Miguel Aranen.
manager of the Cuban Cane Susar cor
poration and president of the Associa
te n de Maciemladir y I olonnes de Cu
t. a. nom:ntsJ t-night by the 1. ti
ers! national roiivcri! on as vice presi
oei.tn! cind:drfte. former Ire.i.ient
J.--e M.uel tii.n-e.-. n Is-t n'-ht so-;-c!t
'iy nmiiim'-'n te of t 'ie i on
vri 'in head the tt ket.
For George Edwards, Charged With
Shooting Postmaster Russell.
Newport, N. H., July 1.1. George
Edward", alias George Silver, the 17
year old Boston lad. charged with as
sault with intent to kill Postmaster
Austin Russell of George's Mills bv
shooting that official through the back
Saturday evening, was held without
bail yesterday afternoon by Judire
Bernard W. Carey, in police court, aft
er the medical referee of Sullivan coun
ty. Dr. K. P. ( lag-jet t of Newport and
County Solicitor Henry M. Hurd of
( laremont told the court that the vic
tim had onlv an even cham to live.
PLANS LONG "LOAF."
Vice-President Marshall to Exercise
"Prerogative" of Hi Office.
Sn Jbcffo, Cal., July 13. Vice
Prcident Marshall, who is at Corona -do
for a etay, which, he says, may last
three weeks, made it plain to day that
he intended to have a good re-t.
"Aci-rd)ng to the cntitutn of the
Triest. July 12. An American oftWr
is reported to have leen killed in the
recent street fighting between Croats
and Italians during a Jngo-Slav na
tionalist demonstration at Spalato,
Dalmatia. The only fatality reported
in the advice received here was an
Italian killed.
HARDING IN SECLUSION
In Order to Work on His Speech of Ac
ceptance. Marion, O. July 13 Senator Hard
ing went into seclusion to dy in or
der to work on his speech accepting
the Republican presidential nomina
tion. He plans to complete the speech
this week.
Cortirressman and Mrs. Longworth
Man Prehibly Gave Life to
Drowning Son and Companion.
Westford. July 13 Henry Camp
bell, anout .m. his only son. hoflnev.
aged '2. and Clark Burns, aged II, son
of Gardner Burns, were found drowned
in Brown's river Sunday. It is believed
the farvicr went, to the rescue of the
lads, though he was unable to swim
as his body was fully clothed when recovered.
The boys went to the swimming hole
back of the Baptist parsonage, Mr.
Campbell accompanying them, though
not intending to go in himself. Ijiter
in the afternoon. Mrs. Camplwll wnt
to look for the boys and found their
clothing on the hank. She went back
for help and George Tatro assisted her
in the search. Mr. Tatro was able to
see the bsilies lying in the swimming
hole and they were later removed by
E. B. Domingue.
The Burns family recently moved on
to the Frank longe farm from Pleas
ant valley.
SIR GEDDES IN MAINE.
British Ambassador Will Spend August
at Dark Harbor.
Islesboro. Maine. Julv 13.- Sir Auck
land Geddes. the British ambassador to
of Cincinnati, close personal friends j ,h l'njtcl states, ha decided to spend
of the senator and Mrs. Harding, ar- j ,I(rut at IMrk Harbor, where be has
rived la-t nicht to be then house
guests tor a few dais.
Afraid It Might Get Away?
Neighbors of an amateur gardener
were surprised one night recently about
12 o'ebsk to see hem with a flashlight
looking for something in his garden
leased a cot'age for the month, it ws
learned here to day. He is expected to
srrive on Aug. 1.
Frank Gannuno, Wcbsterville, Went
to Italy in February.
News has hfen received of the death
of Frank Gannuzo of Webstervillc,
vfhu'b occurred while he was visiting
friends in Italy. He came to this coun
try from Italy about 32 years ago and
made his home in Websterville, having
lived there ever since. He had reached
the sue of i7 years. He came here
practically penniless, but, being an in
dnstrious nmn, he soon gained the rep
lit H tion of being one of the hardest
working and most honest men in Web
sterville. It was not an unusual thing
to see him. working in his garden an
early as 3 o'clock, in the morning, al
though he was a quarrymsn and was
employed at the '.. L. Smith quarry.
Last February Mr. Gannutzo decid-
.ed to visit the scenes of his boyhood
days and so sailed for Italy on the
10th. He reached his destination, Vag
lio ili Basilica t a. about the second
week in March and word had been re
ceived from him spying that he had a
pleasant voyage. Later on word came
tlii-.t he was' in a hospital in Potenr.a. a
citv about six miles away Irom nis
home town. He was taken to the hos
pital on the 2th of April for treat
ment of gangrene of the leg. For a
while he vas in a critical condition,
but a letler. received on the Fourth of
July, said that he was doing better
anil would probably 1 hack home in
five or six months, esterday vn.rd
mine that he passed away June 22,
while at the hospital, the doctors be
ing unable to do ant thing for hiii.
It was his intention to visit his old
home Itcfore he died, which he did, but
never to return to his borne in Web
sterville. where his loss is deeply
mourned by his relatives and friends,
ot whom he had a host.
He is survived by five children. Mrs.
Teresa loietti ot Milford, N. 11., Law
rence Gannuzo of Barre and Mary An
gelina and Julio, who are staying at
home. Me is also survived by two sis
ters. Mrs. Madnline Milano J Web
sterville. Mrs. Kugene AlamJudi of
Berlin. N. H . a brother-in law, Nicolo
I.oSasso. and a numlwr of boyhood
rointiantons. among them lieing krank
Pietrallo and l! k Milano. all of Web
sterv ilie.
l he flei eaed was deeply respected
and highly esteemed by all who knew
him and his loss will be mourned by
all.
He was a member nf the American
Order of Foresters, Court Hob Boy of
raniteville, having joined that society
in l:.t. and was considered one of the
l-st men of the order. He was. a nat
uralized citizen of this country, having
taken the oath a soon as he was eligi
ble. It was his last wish tht his body
In- placed in a vault, which was car
ried out by his bosom friend, Luigo
Bubbico of Italy.
ITHROWNBYAUTO
BEFORE TRAIN
Thomas Richardson of Leb
anon, N. H., Was In- .
stantly.illed
AUTO SMAS "ED; 'v
0CCUPAN UNHURT
Richardson g as Waiting
f or' Train f Pass When
Auto Can Jp Incline
a
White River -Junction, July 13.
Thomas Richardson, aged 55, was in
stantly killed last night when struck
by an automobile and thrown under a
Boston 4 Maine railroad s train at a
crossing at the junction of Mechanics
and Mascoma streets in Lebanon.
Sandy Buchanan and Mrs. Myron
Flanders, who were the occupants of
the automobile, were not injured but
their Ford car was very badly dam
aged. The fatality happened at ! o'clock,
Mr. Buchanan and Mrs. Flanders hav
ing started for Hanover. The grade
crossing at Mechanics and Mascoma
streets is reached after a short as
cent, and on reaching the top of the
incline the parties heard the train
thundering along and almost upon
them, Mrs. Flanders at the same, time
seeing a man on foot evidently wait
ing for the train to pass. Mr. Buchan
an endeavored to stop his car and
avoid both man and train, but failed
in both attempts, the man being
knocked down and directly in the path
of the train afld the automobile pro
jecting over on the track so that it
was hit a heavy blow by the engine.
There was time enough, however,
fur Mr. Buchanan to lean from the
car and drag Mrs. Flanders after him,
so that both escaped injury.
When the -train was brought to a
halt the pedestrian, who was later
identified as Thomas Richardson, was
found under one of the drive wheels of
the engine, his body beinor badly man
gled and death probably being instan
taneous when struck by the train.
Mr. Richardson leaves his wife, who
is an invalid, and two children.
OVER 500 ACCIDENTS.
!
Have Been Reported to Secretary of
State Thus Far.
Twenty-five reports of accidents
were added this morning to the list of
35 obtained Monday at the secretary
of state's office, as a result of the
week-end driving. The number of ac
cidents now hax passed the ,VH) mark.
Kay S. Hazelton of Northheld report
ed that at the Falls his machine col
lided with a horse and buggv on which
there was no light in the night time.
Harry Fogg was -injured. George Par
ker of Barre reports that his motor
cycle ran away Sijnday on the road be
tween Burlington and Barre, damaging
the machine. James McMann of North-
field reports that his automobile and
that of R. J. DeCollaines of Montpel
ier collided on the Montpelier foad.
doing a little damage to each car. B.
Mieldon of Randolph that while
coming, with his family, from North
Troy, the machine slipped off the bank
near Randolph. J. W. Hurley of West
Berlin reports that his machine was
damaged on the Montpelier road the
other dav, when Arthur Tromblev"
car ran into his machine..
Henry C. Hatch has marie a report of
his car running into the machine of
Nathan Hevenstone of Randolph. The
state's attorney has investigated the
ase and finds the latter was without a
license to operate. An investigation
of Hatch's management of an auto
mobile mar be made.
FOUND UNLICENSED CARS
BARRE TAX CASE HEARD.
Town of Orange Suing for Collection en
Water System Appraisal.
The suit of the town of Orange t.
the city of Bfirre for fates on that part
of the city water system lying in the
town of Orsnce and for the year 1019
was started in Orange county court
at Chelsea yesterday afternoon and
will r-robablv ixtiiiiv three dsy. The
afternoon ye-teniav was largely tak
en up with efforts to scree on certain
facts relating t' the history of the
case, following which agreement on
fad the case was begun Iwfore Judge
( lis-e this morning.
Frank Plumley of Northfield and
Hale K. Darline of thelr represent
ment a.H-iation of Grecnshofo has ! the town on range ana v ny .viortify
i-j ....i ,.f mith ih. I U illsm Uishsrt inn .v ray are
And Many Violations of Laws in In
spection at West Burke.
Harry A. Black, secretary of state,
has appointed Charles L. Pierce of
Hardwick and Edward Higgins of Mid
dlebury as special inspectors' in the au
tomobile department. Mr. Pierce last
Saturday and Sunday was assigned to
duty near West Burke and during the
time he was there stopped 216 automo
biles that were passing through that
village. He discovered various viola
tions of the laws of the state, chief of
which were speeding and failure to
uroduce an opera tor's license when
asked to do so. He also found some
cars that had not been licensed.
It is expected that there will be gome
prosecutions, as well as some suspen
sions of licenses, as a result of his in
testigation. One man was particularly
offensite in his conversation to the in
spector. BLAKE ALEXANDER.
New Vermont Corporations.
The Greensboro C emetery Improve-
! He appeared to have another mao along i iw.rtM.T f Mtt for the purpc-e (,f j Voking after the city's interest
w ith him. 1 surervisinff the cemetery in that t iifee
It was thought that perhaps he lid-ihV lu,,vni strned bv N. L. Irown.
t "nited States," he said. mv duties as 1 eomeininz ii'" -s Mrs. t. r. lw. -" " r.aoen. ...
vice president are, r. to preside oer i i"ff ,,,r w ons rigtih.r , i(,rtr and W. M. PoKins -f Green.
u s .1. .hen it i. in ee-sion. see- asked the nett tnorninc: lose some l.rn
, . l.- t ..1 I thinf in vinir r-arden last niirht" I Tlie First ("iwiereintiorisl church rf pr
IIP , lit ) ir-l n lli- - .n... , - . -- i r - - - - , STl.-
intend to etere.se my preroga- I "N- was the reply. - was pit! Mutes has ftjed an-:c in lie ssme : an ire iri-r -cv-- . -,
cf Orange f..-,Jl
The city of Barre refused to pav the
1SU9 tates on the ground that the ap
praisal was cif-sive. Prior to the
qusdrennial sppraisal of IP!1 the fig
ure were sV.V an4 that tear the ap-
usal was iuTrped t- f IVI.'sl, 'ins
f 1, I V
, with reret to the second duty 'shnwie a taller ui nrt toniat".
until rent Ih-ember." Indiana pc-Us News. ,
-rti,e for the purrs-s" "f rs-nd'i"ii
hur h in that tow n.
Springfield Man Take Barre Girl for
Bride.
A very quiet wedding occurred Mon
day evening, July 12, in the vestry ef
St. Monica's church, when Miss Helen
H. Alexander, daughter of Mrs. W. F.
Ihifur of Summer street and Walter
Blake, son of Mr. and Mrs. A. Blake of
Springfield. Mass.. were united in mar
riage. Father O'Farrell officiating. The
single ring service was used. The bride
was attended by her brother, Paul S.
Alexander, and wife of this city. Aft
er the ceremony, a dinner was served
at the bride's home.
The bride was becomingly dressed in
blue taffeta and carried American Beau
ty roses. The bridesmaid wore a gown
of blue messaline satin with picture
hat and carried white roses.
The couple left this morning for
their honeymoon, going to New York
Citv and later to their camp in Maine,
where they will spend the summer,
month. m their rnim tbey will re
side at 31 Hebron street, Springfield, '.
Mass.
North Adams Made Slight Gain.
Washington. D. C -luly 13 The
popula'ion of North Adams. Mi., is
22.2, increase 2';3 or 1 2 pr ceat

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