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The Barre daily times. (Barre, Vt.) 1897-1959, August 04, 1920, Image 1

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VOL. XXIV-NO. 120.
1 i
Warsaw's Last Line of De
fense, the River Bug,
Has Been Lost and War
saw Must Be Evacuated
-in Two or Three Days,
the Military Experts
'2:Agree. '
Polish Forces Are Demor
alized on the Whole
Northern and Central
C Fronts and Russian Cav-
airy is Sweeping in Rap
- idly No Hope That
r Poles Will Make Stand.
and are prepared to leave on short no
tice. The Y. M. C. A., which has been
engaged in the distribution of Ameri
can relief supplies here, has also taken
precautionary measures and officials
state to-day that unless tne DoisneviKi
come within a week nearly everything
of importance will be saved.
Three hundred carloads o! supplies
were brought out of Bialystok by the
Ked Cross before the bolsheviki cap
tured that city, and members of the
organization continued treating the
wounded until the soviet forces were
within four miles of the town. In ad
dition to saving all their equipment
the Red Cross workers brought out 8(H)
war orphans, who had been pupils in a
school established by the junior Ameri
can Red Cross. These orphans have
been installed in a village near War
saw. Red Cross officials here declared
to-day that they would remain in War
saw until the, last. About 7fl"women
workers left recently, but their depart
ure had been decided upon some time
ago, because of a decision to reduce the
local staff on August 1.
Paris, Aug. 4 (By the Associated
Tress). Warsaw will have to be evac
uated within two or three days, in the
opinion of the French and British mil
itary experts there and the government
is-cxpected to be moved within that
pfetiod. probably to Cracow.
The renoit of the. members of the
militRrv "mission, telegraphed here last
irght, declared that the 1'olish army
along the River Bug had retreated sc
precipitately that it did' not even do-j-t'roy
the bridges behind ft. This rivet
v as Warsaw's last line of defense.
A foecial Russian cavalry corps, th
military men reported, was driving
southwest alorf the border of the Al-
lenstein district and had yesterday
reached a point 30 miles from Mlawa,
it .;! northwest of Warsaw, on the
only district railroad to Dan.ig from
the' Polish capital. Thee cavalrymen
were said to be headed through Mlawa
into the Polish corridor to the Baltic
nearhv. and thence to Pomerania.
'The experts reported that the Pol
ish forces were demoralized on the
whole northern and central fronts, and
were falling back. The military men
said they had virtually abandoned hope
cf the Poles making a stand now.
- The Polish armistice delegates re
turned to Warsaw Tuesday night, an
the Polish government ha little hope
of the speedy arranging of an armi
stice. The members of the allied mis
sion are convinced that the soviet gov
ernment does not intend to negotiate
ma armistice, they reported and de
clared their belief that the Russians
had set the next nyetingXif the negoti
ators for to-day at Minsk knowing
tliat it would be impossible for the
Poles to arrive there in time making
a pretext for further delay.
,The Polish government, it is learned
5s undecided as to whether it will seno
emissaries to Minsk.
. The report said their gravest con
cern was the. imminent cutting off of
Warsaw's direct communications with
Danzig, upon which Foland is depend
ent for military supplies.
T,ord D'Abernon, the British ambas
sador to Germany, and head of the
British mission to Poland, has returned
to Warsaw from Danzig.
Demanding Yes or No
Answer from Soviet
Australian Premier Declares Archbish
op Mannix Worked During the
War to Prevent Recruiting.
Melbourne, Aug. 3. W. A. Hughes,
premier of Australia, speaking here
tc-day attacked Archbishop Daniel J.
Mannix. who is now on his way from
the United States to the British hies,
after having been notified that he
would be barred from Ireland by the
British government. The premier's
speech was virtually a reply to a state
ment made public in New, York City
iy Archbishop Mannix on .luly 20. in
which he vigorously denounced Mr.
"Demonstrations in America favor
able to Archbishop Mannix," said Mr.
Hughes, "were carefully stage man
aged in a manner similar to that pur
sued in those arranged in Australia
and the people who acclaimed him
there were Sinn Feiners, possibly leav
ened with bolsheviki or other wild fan
atics. Archbishop Mannix does not rep
resent Australia on .the Irish or any
other question, and is the aeknowi-
dged Sinn Fein leader in this coun-
When he arrived in Australia sev
. . . : J
en years ago, the premier ronunueu.
Australia was trecr irom sectarian
bitterness than any country in uie
world. Spurred by boundless personal
ambition and hatred of Great Britain,
Archbishop Mannix has fanned'the dy-
a embers of religious bigotry into a
fierce blaze, gathering around him
every fanatic alien and Sinn Fciner
in the country. He worked incessant-
t during the war to prevent recruit
ing and help the enemy defeat the al
lies, working great harm to Australia.
Referring to an alleged threat hy
Archbishop Mannix to "deal with
tiiitIim" nnon the prelate's return to
Australia, the premier said:
"He may, but, first of all, he has
to return."
British Government Said
to Be Irritated Over
Russia's Equivocation
London, Aug. 4. The British govern
ment is irritated over what it believes
is soviet Russia's equivocation over
the British .suggestion that the Rus
sians haltr at the armistice line of do
markation in Poland and gin peace
negotiations. It has dispatched a sharp
note to the soviet government demand
ing a yes or no answer as to whether
that government intends to listen to
the suggestions.
The note, it is reported, contains no
threats and is not in the nature of an
ultimatum, simply requesting a quick
answer as to what soviet Russia in
tends to do.
hat was regarded here as the nmin
ous silence of Warsaw, so far as offi
cial messages were concerned, was
broken to-day, but the dispatches con
tained little to indicate what was going
Second Only to Surrender
of Nationality to Inter-nationality
Prefers "Industrial and So
cial Peace at Home" to
International Peace
B News That Negotiations at Barano
vitchi Had Been Without
Warsaw. Aug. 3 (By the Associated
Pfrssl. The suspense under which
Warsaw has labored for three days
heightened tonight by the news
that the negotiations at Raranovitchi
Between the Polish and soviet Rus
sian armistice commissions had been
without result. The report that the
Ttuian soviet government insisted
that peace conversations begin at once
caused a sensation in political circle
. Announcement was made that Oen
c ral Romers' party waeNauthoriied only
to confer with the bolsheviki on the-
oue.tion of an arraistH-e. This was in
Ime with the understanding thst pre
vailed when the Polish emisariea left
this citr for the front.
CmVials at the American consulate
hate parked up their mot importan
ie'ifd for prompt shipment from Ihi
my in. case the li"in holhciki con
twine to adane. The tsk of vising
tl passport of the hundred who de
oite to lcae arsw will continue un
13 the consulate is for. ed to cloe.
'Ojtffoinia trains for Vienna. Pocn
a4 Dsn7;g ate crowded, and seat re
eeratioij. are e!iing at a large prem
m. reoo'e are ngntmg to gam en
trance to the station platform and
tush fr t it or tand a the
t-I.n ha-k in. A ilo-e guard is main
Vffncd hr trrp who m-pevt all pa
.r to see that ao'dieri drpart un
they bear proper credentials.
iTov ii"al twad'narter for the
Afservan F.ed fro ha brru etab
!.l.ed at C - for e i case it t
r esarr fcr tkat organ ,-atit.n to
,Msim Warsaw. Ah-w.t f.ed fro
iofkt t l .; in c.s ,
Marion, 0., Aug. 4 Decrying appeals
tt classes as a menace second only to
surrender of nationality to internation
ality, Senator Harding, in his second
front-porch presidential campaign
speech to-day, declared that if he could
choose but one, he would "rather have
industrial and social peace at home
than command the international peace
of all the world."
He asserted it would be unwise for
this country to permit "our activities
ir. seeking for peace in the old world
to blind us to the essentials of peace
at home" and added that "if America
can be made to forget the attempted
barter of nationality, well and good,"
but that "when nationality is surren
dered to intcrnationality, little else
matters and all appeal is vain."
The addressTwaa delivered to a dele
gation of Wayne county, 0., Republi
cans. Taking up the league of nations. Sen
ator Harding declared it to be the
other extreme to a referendum on a
proposed declaration of war. "I em
phatically agree," he said, "that no au
thority other than Congress may call
our boys to battle. Accepting this
truth, why make a covenant, which
violates the Rood faith of nations?"'
"Suppose," he continued, "that ' un
der article X a program of armed force
is agreed upon, and the Congress of the
t'niled States declines to respond. The
executives would be called upon to
carry on a war without constitutional
authority or we should prove our com
pact no more than a scrap of paper. We
are on the side of both safety and honor
to hold for ourselves the decision of our
obligations to the world."
Mexican Government Doe Nbt Consid
er Rebellion in Lower California
Very Serious.
Mexico City, Aug. 4. Mobilization
of only 3,000 men under the command
of General Abelardo Roderguez for the
campaign against Esteban Cantu, the
insurgent governor of Lower Lalitornia,
ha; been ordered by the government,
according to a statement issued last
night by General P. Klias Callcs, sec
retary of war. He declared more troops
would be sent to lxwer taiuornia
f necessary and would be led by Gen
eral Angel ! lores. It was indicator
that the government does not con
sider the rebellion there of great im
General Lticfo Hlanco, t.cnerai lanai-
do Aguilar, former governor of the
state of Vera Cruz, and son-in law of
the late President Carranza, and Gus
tavo Espinnoea Mirelos, former gov
ernor of Couhila, and one of the lead
ing Carranza adherents, are believed
to have joined Governor Cantu, ways
the newspsper Universal, quoting offi
cial advices.
The Chinese frstcrnal union has re
ceived a message from Chinese in Low
er California, saying Governor Cantu
has demanded a loan of $.VX),000. but
that, following a consultation with the
Chinese minister at Washington, it
ha been decided to refuse to meet the
demand, as uch a step might be. con
strued aa aiding the rebellion.
Chinese and Japanese residents of
Lower California have sent' an appeal
to the United States asking thst they
op given permission to cross the fron
tier into California, during the cam
paign against Governor ; Cantu.
Mi. George Cruickshank and daugh
ter. Mabel, of Xew York City are
rprnding a abort time with friends in
Bet re.
Frank Shea, eeeretary f the Ver
mont Shoe Retailer' aoriation. and
tn-rg V. TiUen, preidi nt of the
Mm- rgniztKn. W-ft this morning
fr Wtt"rV to make final prepara
tion for the f'ft)'-'- to I heH there
Offensive Started Along a 60-Mile
Front in Asia Minor British
Are to Act With Greeks.
Constantinople, Aug. 3 (By the As
sociated Press). Turkish nationalist
forces opened a bitter offensive against
the Greeks along a fiO mile front in
Asia Minor on Monday. The battle
line extends along the Bagdad rail
road westward from Kutahia to Si
tnav. Greek forces in Anatolia are being
reinforced from Thrace and, in con
junction with British attachments,
have advanced eastward from Ismid to
Ada bazar. The impression is growing
here that the Greeks and British will
counter against the Turkish action in
the Smyrna district with movements
of their forces through Anatolian and
Black sea ports, thus taking railway
and occupying all strategic points.
Tzr.et Pasha, former grand vizier, has
been commissioned by the Sultan's gov
ernment to go to Angora and attempt
to reconcile the nationalists.
Desperate attacks against Greek
forces, which had advanced beyond
their area of occupation were made
on Sunday by the nationalists at Si-
mav, about 110 miles northeast of
Smyrna. The action lasted 2t hours
and the Greeks.were obliged to retreat
having loot 50 dead and 100 wounded.
They were not pursued.
Sherman Electric Co. and the Hmirk
Montle Co. File.
The Sherman"' Electric Co., with a
capital stock of $10.li0. has tiled arti
cles of association in the oflice of Sec
retary of state. The papers are signed
by A. X. and M. B. Sherman of Wil
liamsville and A. V. D. Piper of Brat
tlcboro. The Hcrrick-Mon tic Co. of Richford
has filed papers in the same office to
conduct business in Richford. with a
capital stock of $.",(M0. These are
signed by C. M. Month. H. S. Hcrrick
and S. H. Boright of Richford.
The Caledonia mills at St. .Tohns
bury has certified that it intends to is
sue fKK) shares of stock.
Speculators Were Again in Evidence
Seeking to Buy Notes urn
plaint Made About Slow
Machinery of Pay
ment. Boston, Aug. 4. The run on the
Securities Exchange company, headed
by Charles Tonii. who claims to have
made million by dealings in interna
tional reply coupon, dwindled notice
ably to day. Perhaps a hundred note
holders were on hand to present their
claims,' but the long line that ha here
tofore extended along the street for a
Mock or more was absent. Specula
tors were again in evidence, seeking
to buy notes.
Men ho Htixxl in line all day yester
day without reaching the windows of
the paying teller complained that the
mechanism of payment worked so
slovtly that not more than 100 claims
were disposed of during the day. but
assistants in Pond's office insisted that
this estimate was far under the mark.
It announced that arrangenn-nt
bad lecn made to-day to care for
women note holders at a special win
dow reached by a priate corridor.' so
that they need not submit to the dis
comfort of waiting interminably.
Edwin L. Pride, who is auditing Pon
zi's accounts for the federal authori
ties, had a private conferetn-e with
Assistant Attorney Daniel A. Shea, but
neither he nor Mr. Shea would rceal
its import.
Mr. Pride had with him two bun
dles of PonxiV certiorate, which had
Iwnn ro,l..,.nip.I vcstcnlav. iieeMiniHi
ed that they re
About Ji.vm.ntm.
the count w progressing, be said.
I.ut considerable time would be re
quired to complete it.
Mirror Lake grange will hold a
"neighbors' night" at the regular meet
ing August 6. South Barre, East Mont
pelier, Shady Rill and Middlesex Val
ley granges have been invited. The vis
iting granges will furnish the program.
A large crowd is hoped for. Mirror
Lake sisters please bring two dozen
Bandwiches and every member come.
Mrs. E. H. Deavitt was taken to Hea
ton hospital yesterday afternoon. Mrs.
Deavitt returned a little before noon
yesterday from a six weks' outing on
Cape Cod. She was taken ill while sit
ting down to the dinner table at the
Kellogg boarding house and was car
ried to one of the rooms there and lat
er rushed to the hospital, where she
is suffering gall stones.
J. P. Galleher, local station agent, has
received from J. W. Hanley, general
passenger agent, what the people of
Montpelier should consider as 'good
news for night, train service; namely,
that the management of the road hopes
that the trains, Nos. 17 and 17, which
were placed in service with the summer
schedule will receive patronage enough
so that the trains may be continued
the year around. They will be on the
winter schedule for a time,, at least.
The winter schedule will go into effect
October 31, when the daylight saving
nlon i-honpeH and then train, No. 17,
now leaving at 10:20 o'clock p. m., will
hmve about an hour later, while train,
vA ttt uhii-h no arrives about 5
o'clock will arrive abut 6 o'clock in
the morning, leaving White River June
ti.m i 4:J0 o'clock instead of 3:20
o'clock, as it now leaves that termi
nal. The board of education held a meet-
inu Tuesday afternoon at which the
results of the conference" held in the
uith the hoard, of control
took Dlace. The board haB a hard prob
lem to dispose of; namely, the provid
ing funds for conducting the Vail
school the coming school year. The re-
ront rfpedinir bv Mrs. T. X. Vail to the
state, the house on the Speedwell farm
has changed the situation materially,
so that now it will be hard to provide
for the beginning of the school year on
the Speedwell farms, where, under the
provisions of the deed, the school will
have to be conducted, but Mrs. Vail
rxsnrved the rizht to remain at the
home until October lrith. The commit
tee and the management of Lyndon in
stitute will confer on the matter and
the decision relative to the whole mat
ter will not take place until the next
totir,iT of the board a week or so
The north bound afternoon express
Tuesday on the Central Vermont rail
road was about three hours late in
reaching Montpelier, owing to the de-
touring by the way of the Montpelier
and Wells River-railroad. There was
ome ilelav caused by this and the
train Vou'ld probably have reached
Montpelier about the same time had
it come over its own iron for the track
at the fair ground in Northfield was
cleared about S o'clock. The rest of the
passenger trains were about on time
but little delay, other than to the
south bound cxpres. Two cars were
removed from the south-bound express
train to help out in the tonnage over
the Wells Rirr railroad on the east
bound trip.
Thomas H. Cave, jr., ha been ap
pointed in probate court as the admin
i.trator of the estate of Jennie .Moore
late of Barre Town. H. C. Stuart of M
I twlrtaft fca hrtn unnaintrfi tnitrf of a
.( ii
fund created from the estate of Kan
nil Marsh, late of Montpelier.
Edward Conncll of Northfield is as
sicting in taking the inventory of the
aliit nrooprtv under direction of the
slate purchasing agent.
Miss Mabel Davis has returned from
is outing at Cornish Flats, X. II
Miss Esther Halhawav ha resumed
her duties in the agricultural office, aft
er an outing at Ocean Park. Me. Mrs
tFnd Keeifan and son will remain
there a little longer.
The first Montpelier meeting of th
Washington County Home bureau wa
held last evening. Mis Boice. the home
t. nional rat ion iLTfit. emlaincd to
those present the fundamental princi
pies of hat making and demonstrated
these in the making of a velvet turban
General Selling Brought
About a Sensational
Smash in Prices
Country Holders Were
Eager to Turn Hold
ings Into Cash ,
Chicago, Aug. 4. Excited general
(selling brought about a sensational
smash in wheat prices to-day. The
market opened 8 to 13 cents lower with
December $2.18 to.. $2.21, and March
$2.21. Most of the selling was said to
ome from country holders anxious to
turn their wheat into casii. After a
few minutes, however, the market
bounded as much as 11 cent upward.
For the first time since trading in
futures was resumed the pit was filled
wjtli traders. Business was on a lug
scale. The rush to sell appeared based
largely .on unfavorable financial re
ports especially from the southwest.
There had been a severe fiesu break
in sterling exchange and, contrary to
expectations the British royal com
mission was said to he still absent
from the export market.
Demand Bills Declined Six Per Cent in
Xew York, Aug. 4. Acute weakness
continued in sterling exchange at the
(set to-day, demand bills declining
six cents to 3.56'4. The weakness was
due to the unfavorable situation and
large offerings of bills.' '
presented psvmenU of j The next meeting w ill be held early in
The examination of ; September, afler the new fall hats are
in. .t thi lime mose w no crr io,
will start their own fall hut. Th
home bureau wants reach all th
and women of Montpe!i-r. Mi
Amy Shonio. 19, Missing at Johnson
Since Saturday Night Prob
bably Committed Suicide.
Johnson, Aug. 4. The body of Miss
Amy Shonio, IP, missing since Satur
day evening when she left her boarding
place, was found yesterday afternoon
back of the cemetery by two factory
girls crossing through the cemetery
hill to get to the river. The cause
of the girls death is said by the au
thorities to he unknown, but it is be
lieved that fhey are proceeding under
the asaiimotinn that she committed
suicide hy taking some kind of poison
Dr. B. H. Stone of the state labora
torr of Burlington performed an au
topay yesterday afternoon and took the
vital organs to the laboratory lor an
Miss Shonio. who had been employed
at the factory here for,a year, was said
yesterday to have been about to be
come a mother and that was the reason
for her supposed suicide, the authori
ties state. What pilules the autnori
ties is the absence of any bottle that
mav have contained poison, as noth
ing was found by the body.
Mi Shonio's body was found under
a tree near an old barn.
She left her boarding place Satur
dav evening and it is believed she
died that night. So far a known
she went with no young men in the
village and bore a good reputation,
living nuietlv. That she wa missing
wa not reported to the authorities
until Monday night. Her father. X. J.
Shonio of St owe, wa here yesterday
and had barely returned home when
notified of the finding of her body.
Barre Young Lady Becomes Bride of
Montpelier Man.
Last evening at 8 o'clock at the
home of Mrs. Elizabeth MiLeod on the
Montpelier road, her younger daughter,
Alice Mary, was united in marriage to
Charles Frederick Parry of Montpel
ier. The double ring service was used
and Rev. F. L. Goodspced, pastor of
the Congregational church, officiated.
The ceremony, which was performed
in the presence of the raltives of the
bride and groom, topk place in the par
lor beneath a bower of evergreen, yel
Icw daisies and hydrangea.
The bride, who was given in mar
riage by her mother, was attractive
ly gowned in white beaded georgette
over white silk, wearing a tulle veil
caught up with the orauge blossoms
worn by her-mother at her wedding
neary 40 years ago to the late Donald
McLeod. The bride carried a shower
bouquet of bridal roses and white car
tuitions. Her travelling suit was brown
with picture hat-to match. Her brides
maid, who was her sister. Miss Elsie
McLeod of Springfield, Mass., wore'
Copenhagen blue georgette over blue
silk and carried pink carnations. The
groom was attended by his brother,
Lloyd Parry of Barre.
The bridal party entered the parlor
to the strains of the Lohengrin's wed
ding march, played by the brother of
the bride.
Immediately after the vows were
pronounced, congratulations were ex
tended and dainty refreshments were
served, consisting of neopolitan ice
cream, cake and wafers and the bride a
cake was cut.
In a shower of rice and confetti the
happy couple, after experiencing some
difficulty in getting away, left in an
automobile and were followed by
friends in a car as far a the Water-
burv inn, where they again snowerea
them with confetti and good wishes.
leaving them shortly before midnight
Mr and Mrs. Parry were the re
cipients of several handsome and ue
ful presents of cut glass, linen, chest
of silver, electrical appliances of dif
ference kinds, etc.
After a short honeymoon, they will
be at home at 6 Baldwin street, Mont
Alberta Eldred, Aged 4,
Got in Way of Mowing"
Sufferer Was Taken to
Montpelier Hospital,
for Amputation
Waterbury, ;. 4. Albert Eldred,
four-year-old ghter of Mr. and Mrs.
Daniel Eldr t, 'f Waterbury Center,
had one foe ec tirely severed and the
other so ni .o cut off by a mowing
machine y j3 day afternoon that it
had to be "Jg putsted at Heaton hos
pital, Mo' eo ic- Doctors at the hos-
pital fes' he girl would not suryrre
the operaLioi, but she did, and this
morning she was still alive.
In some way the little girl got in
front of the machine, which was being
operated by her grandfather, George
Hunter, and was cut down before the
machine could be stopped. Dr. H. D. .
Hopkins was called and, he, in com
pany with Mrs. Will Marshall, took the
girl to the hospital, making a very fast
run to Montpelier.
There are three other children in the
family of Mr. and Mrs. Eldred.
Motorcycle Ridden by Howard Boyce i
Collided with Automobile of
Fred A. Walker.
Secretary of State Brings the
List Up to 8j
Secretary of State Bla. k ha sus
pended the following automobile oper
ators' license: Fred J. Allen of Ben
nington, indefinitely, for reckle.e driv
ing, including hitting a team: T. A.
former of St. .lohnshury. indefinitely,
for an accident: Milo Whting. indrlin
itely. for alleged im-ompctnwy ; i'd
D Mocdie of Orleans, permanent u
pension, for mi ue of nnnilr plates; t
Boice will be giad to give fmiher in
I formation about the bureau t" sny
Total ' f,"r h" " ,'" oW' ' rf
I Washington County farm and Il.une
bureau. Odd Fellow s' hl-wk. Mont pel -
M. D.
tt tbj kvite a J Ihnt lf:tt pke tw morrow.
1 Kiank 1. Fellow of White River June
Jti-n. for rokless driving in Thctford
Thc-e muke a total of S3 suspensions
St. Johnsbury. Aug. 4. In an atl- M1T1)mcr.
tomobile mishap last night Howard I
Bovce, son of Mr. and Mrs. Iheron'
Bovce. was seriously injured. The lad ,
wa riding a motorecycle which he had I Chamulga Oil Treatment at Penikese
had but a few weeks. Rounding a had ' Island Prcrei EflectiTe.
curve near East St. Johnst.rv. he ran ' n,... . Examination of i
into an automobile drien ! Krrd A.!,,,, patient at the lejiei oony n
Bovoe. The boy was thrown, Is.th j (n.Uee inland who hr l-ecn under-;
legs and one wrist being broken. Hep(,,nin2 treatment with chanm';a o:'. '
is at Bright look hospital on the dan- j , fro-ltxt of an Fa-t InHan fig tre-. j
gerous list. ! has shown unu-ual progri-s toward re ,
- iroverv. but the men have "t K-tn,
The fir.t match cf the .ra.n be-lwhoiiT cured, ac.ord.ng to a rejsoit
tween the Barre and Burlington g.df j a spe. ial mcdx al comim-..
team will be played Saturday alter
When His Ford Is Badly Smashed Up
by Chicago Man's Car.
Burlington. Aug A suit was
brought m city court ycMerday after
noon by lema Ald'-rraan of this city
again-t W. f. (atle of t hicago for
the um of S.ia) f.H- damage to the
rdaintiff Ford car whi.h was trmk
l.v the defendant Nah touring
Mis Bessie Raymo, Aged 18. Found
Beside Road in Coventry.
Xew port. Aug. M '"
Ilavmo. IH vear of age. the daughter
of Mr. and' Mrs. Bert Raymo, living
on the Oilman Dow farm in Co entry.
lieftiile the
wa lounn iviojs """,,r
road near loventry village late
Mr. and Mr
Frasier of I Means were on their
i...-.- rn,m "ew nort about Hoc
IMMltt- --- ,
and when near Coventry village, they
s.wr the form of the young woman
lying partly in the bushes beide the
Titer found she was alive and took
her in their machine to their home in
Orleans. Dr. T. C. W. Templcton of
Irsshnrg was summoned, but it was
several hour later before she recov
ered consciou.nc... She was taken to
her own home yesterday morning.
The girl s story is somewhat imher
rnt She claim to have walked t
Newport to attend an entertainment
- kr war home. When near
no v- - - - .
the water trou
a I -out three mi
Elias and Dan Thomas of Bristol Un
v der Arrest Action Brought to
Recover $9,000.
Burlington. Aug. 4. Elias and Dan
Ti,,..,n of Bristol are under arrest
in this citv charged with emberile
merit of funds from their dead uncle
Mike Solloman, alias Michael Sullt
un. a Svrian peddler who died sud
Jnll,- mt hi home in Bristol last
March. The charge i made by
of this city as admin-
. .. ...
1st rat or of Solloman's estate.
The action is to recover the sum of
$0,000. Solloman had been a peddler
in this country for 32 years and was
supposed to be worth around $16,000
Xone of this money could be found aft
er his death. Three empty pocket
book were located on his body and a
large cloth bag which Solloman used
to wear around his neck and, in
which, it is said, he was accustomed
to carry large sums of money, was
found slit open and thrown behind
Uii at his home, l ne two
nenhews of Solloman were the only
neonie who occupied the house, with
him. Although it is said that heart
fiiilure was the cause erf his death it
had not leen previously know that
he had a weak heart.
Solloman left a daughter. Mrs. Evs
Sl.aloohay, wife of John J. Shaloohay
of this citv. It is in her behalf that the
suit is being brought. Elias Thomas
was arrested in Winooski Monday eve
ning. after information had been re
ceived that he was planning to return
to Syria. He ha a wife in Winooski
with" whom he has not lived in recent
year. Dan Thomas waa arrested yes
terdav afternoon in Bristol. Both men
are out on bail of $-'.000 each.
At Heaton hospital early this after
noon it was stated that the little girl
was getting along as well as could be
expected considering the serious injury
and toe operation.
a s
gh on the Co entry road
lea from Newport. Hie
. i. v ;,k .
two men ovenooa- " -
.... - S tills',. 1 - L -A hnr IS nttr.
laoom a nine iiooi , .--... fear. ani
carlv vrsler.iav aiteinoon. According ,t fir-t, but finally consented to
It., report tb front wheel of the Ford 1 pM nto ,ne car. She mkI they gae
iwere badlv smashed, the left front U ,r something to drink and that she
'mud -uard rmr-si". the running rrlT,ember not hing ramr.
! hoard rn the It f 'l" dialed and
L.. -. I re ,.l:t ,-lll ol l-i.m
i-n- ; ...,l,s-iit tT .-vate .i.i.m
I , -. u v .
. . . : . . .
SW claim, she did not kno- r......
f .1,. two men. A r.ind ime-tigation
l. heing
ion. If.
! . ,r SaflWd. . h.itinian 't he
it :erit llf 1
T he er was p-.i
I ; an rvtenl.
Tli c w t.e i-ji'lJe in
. ,r Alderman and hi-iw ll he forthcoming
mother anl !i, at:d Mr-. ..viic C.jhae
Sheldon rd th. r small n. ail ol Kur- j men.
V liout'r
, . i. ar i" t
tr.nl Thompson ann ,-...u ... -
the Ford H.ll and it is ripctea ina. .-...-..., .
a the omnais
rlue as to the Went it y of the
noon oa the latter" course. It is e
I ,
Franee. of
r.tu,n aw ,.
I .
- J i... - l.uli It.rro iJo l.tm 1 He r re-en. ol
r"1"1 ' e " . : .. . . . .... . . .1.- ...,M.t...If.t
l. ,l aifi f - - - --
1:. . . I . ,
a. k!. .1 Ihi, I I.., . 1, (-S '
c uure later. wa uai s.-v -
- n-i-
er will go. The return inai'a will he'
i.n'-ton. a . one ''i "--.- ,
.ti . i. .,.,1 to li,ei J,.'ia Marr aeJ
i.i .... n . ... .-rst W a.e t rijni ur I hii
. 1 . . . , .i... .-iit ii i , in' Us m
,k l..l..r w.re t-loil -ttl l ! l-n a. l-e,r i n- - .
lh.ee week wi'h rria!i-.
iu sie N - U.
Died Suddenly, After Complaining
Feeling I1L
Mrs. .Mary (lnglisl Berry died sud
denly at her home at ZZ2 Washington
street yesterday afternoon at 4 o'clock.'
and until an "outop.y was performed
this morning by Dr. C, H. Burr, dis
trict health officer, and In. E A. Wark,
no death certiorate was signed by the
attending physician. The autopsy
p,oed that death was caued by or
ganic heart touble. A fhort time ago,
July 1Mb. the deceased was taken to
the Barre tity hospital for a gall stone
operation, performed the following day.
On Julr M'h 'he was allowed to re
turn to her home and there resided un
til her death, taking meals with Mr.
and Mrs. O. H. t ushman.
r. Cushman declared Mre 3erry
complained of a sleepless nighr. ye-ter-dar
morning, when coming don for
breakfast, and while taking toast and
tea at the breakfast tabse was seized
with acute stomach pain. She wa
taken to her room and cared for by
Mrs. t ushman. but grew weak rapidly
all afternoon until the end tame.
Mr. Bradley was born in ScMland
ahotit i year ago. coming to Barre
,1- vear ag to bcome the bride of
.1. S?. Berrr. To them six children were
horn, hut ail died in infamy.
Hi-r cnlv -urvhing relative are a
n.phr. William Jessamine of Detro
it. Vt.h.. a'nd three niece. Mrs. T.
OrT and Mr-. Jamrs Cruickshank of IV
troit. Mirk., and Mr. Alexander Ford
of South Hadl.-y. Mas.
The ftnieral will he be!d in H'yoke.
a .n a arrangemnet ran ne
Irted for su. h Mi, iwrry re-.Miei
lrt ( he' ;ile n Hal re
r.i H 'Toke.
Was Held This Morning at St. Monica'
The funeral of Genevieve Bombard
of Maple avenue, who died at her
home Monday from a siege of typhoid
fever, was held this morning at 10
o'clock from St. Monica's church. Rev.
Father O'Farrar officiated at solemn
high mass. The pall bearers were
Louis Laramie, Francis Fagga, Ernest
Bioux, Arthur Aldrighetti, Maurice
White and Howard McKnight. A largo
nunfler of friends and relatives from
out of town attended the service. Bur
ial in the family lot in' the Catholic
cemetery on Beckley street followed
the service at the church.
The numerous floral contributions
follow: Pillow. "Our Darling." family;
sweet peas. "Minnie Venner, Lucy Ven
ner, Madine Scott. Margaret Clark,
Helen Bailey, Mr. and Mrs. Duane
Wood and family, Mrs. Olivia Mc
Knight. Mrs. Julia Durett, Mr. and
Mrs. Treffley Tanguay; bouquet of
asters, Barre Electric Co., Mr. and
Mrs. Deep, Fnest Rioux; lilies and
roses. Ellie Lomolli. Oeorge L. and
Moses A. Bombard: wreath of roses,
neighbor; spray of roses, neighbors.
Dr. B. 'f. A. Bombard; mixed flowers.
Mrs. Moses A. Bombard : reath of
asters, Charles, Wilbur and Edward
Those from out of town to attend
the services were Mrs. John Fagga,
Francis Fagga. Madelin Fagga, Mr.
Emma Laramie. Dr. B. J. A. Bombard,
Wilbur Bombard, . Charles Bombard.
Edward Bombard and Louis Laramie,
all from Burlington; Oeorge L. and
Moses A. Bombard and Mrs. Celinda
Des Iiuriers from Ausable Fork, X.
V Revnoldo Bombard from Water-
town, Mass.. and Mrs. Helen Bombard
from Montpelier.
After She Had Pleaded Guilty to Keep
ing Liquor Illegally.
Mrs. Rosa Bntsa of 20 Bolster ae
nue, arrested July 29 -on the charge
of keeping intoxicating liquors with
intent to sell after officers raided her
home, appeared in city court again
yesterday afternoon at the continua
tion of the case. The respondent
withdrew the plea of not guilty, en
tered at the hearing of .Tuly 20. and
entered the pica of guilty. Judge F
L. Scott fined the woman $300 and
cost which amounted to t.19.07. Mrs.
Brua was allowed to go on parole un
til the payment of the fine, she baring
made arrangements to pay the sum of
$330.07. Attorney J. Ward Carver
appeared fr the respondent and
State's Attorney E. R. Davis for the
Judge Scott also informed Mr.
Bru.a that the five barrels and 2I
hottlcs of wine, 12 quarts of gin. one
half gallon of grappa, and the two
barrels of liquid mash would he emp
tied into the river to-day.
Against Leonard H. Brown, er Hodgea,
Arrested in Montpelier.
The Montpelier police department
thi morning arrested Leonard H.
Brown, alia Hodge, charged with
larceny of two ring, two silver dollar
and other article from the room of
Fred Dower in Montpelier. The man
represented himself to be manager of
the Grand Inion Tea Co.'s store in
Amesbury. Mas. It is said that in
Pjrre he represented himself to be a
salesman for eleetrKw! supply. The
rl.,e of Montpelier are Irving to s
,ure information from Ame.hnry r-r-rd
:? r.row n. or Hlge

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