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THE BARRE DAILY ; TIMES
T TAT V 11 ll VUIj. AAlV nu. XL- . - 1 ' BARRE, VERMONT, TUESDAY, AUGUST 10, ' 1920. PRICE, TWO CENTS. EXPRESS CO. EMPLO YES AWARDED 16 PER CENT INCREASE FROM MA Y 1 U. S. . Railway Labor Board Handed Down De cision To-day Adding $30,000,000 to the Yearly Pay of 80,000 Men Not Affected by Recent Rail way Wage Award. MESSENGERS GET $38.40 MORE A MONTH All Other Employes Will Receive Increase of $32.64 Train Service Employes Work on a 240 Hour a Month Basis, While the Others Are on a 204-Hour Basis. - Chicago, Aug. 10.-The United States railway labor board to-day handed down a decision increasing wages of employes of the American Railway Ex press 'company $.-10,000,000 yearly. Eighty thousand men not provided for by the recent $000,000,000 railway wage award are affected. The award is retroactive to May 1. 1020. The wage increase, amounting to lt cents an hour, will give messen gers and other train service employes an increase of &3S.40 a month. All other employes will receive an increase of ;2.64. Train service employes work on a 240-hour a month basis, while all other employes work on a 204-hour basis. Under the terms of the Asch -Cummins transportation act, the express company will be permitted to raise its rates sufficiently to meet the increased labor cost. Arguments in the rate case already have been presented before the Interstate Commerce Commission, To-day'a award does not go into the question of rules and "Working' condi tions. , As was the case last month .when the board granted a $600,000,000 increase to railway employes, it was announced that a decision covering new working rules would be banded down later. The award to expressmen Is slightly better than the average, increase to the. railroad men, the board find jug that express employes, as a class, were pot to well paid as men in other lines of railroad work. For the purpose of the award the board divided express employes in five classes, but the increase granted was in each case the same, sixteen cents tin hour. Messengers and other employes In the train service whose hours are computed on a basis of a 2 40 -hour -month, will receive an increase of 138.40. All other employes working on the 204 -hour per month basis will re ceive 932.64 more. The board directs that pay from May 1 to Aug. 31 shall be paid to employe separately from their September checks in order that they may know the exact amount of back pay received. Describing conditions in the express service, the board says in its decisions: "As in the case of the railroad em ployes, this long delay and succession of disappointments (referring t the unsuccessful efforts of the men to pet an increase last spring) coupled with the pressure of a further rise in living costs, produced deep and not unreason able dissatisfaction on the part of the express employe, as the wages paid to the express employes were generally less than those paid for annlugous service by the railroads and in many other industries. "The express employes were thus themselves called upon to make eacri fires as they believed far beyond thoe of any other class. For these reasons and a a measure of justice, it was o cided that this decision, when msde. would be effective a of May 1, injo, and that the increases herein secirtd should be slightly in excess of t nose decided upon for railroad employes per forming similar service. v Presidents of the express unions who were present when the award was banded down were poo -committal on Its acceptability, but the pener.il im pression was that the labor hoard bad been slightly more generous thsn ei ther the union or the epres com paur bad expected Two of t be un ions had demanded inT'"' -f . per month, wln'e the other I wo asked n increase of $.V monthly. TV Brotherhood of Railway and Steamship Irks, freight handler.' e -pre, and station cnpove, sill hdd grand h-de aiertmc here tt ni.'M to pa on the aard. AVmt "0 jf the Wi.OOO uprew employe I t to b member rf this onion. ON THE TRAIL OF ALLEGED ABDUCTORS Joseph Damachuck and His Wife Were Implicated By Augusto Pas quale, "The Crank," in the Coughlin Case. Philadelihia. Aug.- 10. Detectives to-day were searching for Joseph Dam achuck and his wife, named by coun sel for Augusto Fasquale, "the cranK, as the kidnappers of little Blakeley Couirhlin. In his alleged confession Pasnuale is reDotred to have said that a man named "Joe" and his wife were the abductors. Benjamin F. Goodman, Tnnni.1e'g attorney, declares that he has identified "Joe" as Damachuck and that the police are "hot on his traiL" Desnite Pasauale's denial' that he hail unvthintf to do with the kidnap ping some authorities working on the case express the opinion that he was th actual abductor. He is said to have admitted that he has a wife and daughter, but has not seen them since his release from the Trenton prison Beveral years ago. They also are 'be ing sought by the police. A deputy warden of the Trenton prison yester day identified Pasouale as a prisoner, who escaped from that institution in 1916. BANDITS SHOT UP CLEVELAND STORE Three Men Perpetrated Bold Robbery in theJHeart of the City and Escaped in Auto. Cleveland. O.. Autr. 10. Three ban dits early to-day entered Sol Berg man's jewelry store on East Ninth street, in the heart of the downtowii section, shot and seriously wounded two employes, Frank Schuck and Jer nm4 Siiakin. looted the safe of jewelry and diamonds estimated at $30,000 val ue, and escaped in an automobile. . r . STRANDED PARTY RESCUED After Being in a Predicament Aboard a Houseboat. ' Fishers Inland. N. Y., Aug. 10. A houseboat party, guests of Mrs. B. J. Rosenthal of Chicago, ' on the Elaine, which had stranded on Pace Rocks Hunday night, was rescued from its predicament by volunteers from Fort Wright yesterday and spent the night here. In the darkness and during the temporary absence from the wheel of the captain of the craft, who had been relieved by Miss Elaine Rosenthal, the craft was run upon the rocks. A call for assistance was heard by the sentry at Fort Wright and a boat was sent alongside. ' After all had been landed, the craft was floated. ' In the party were Mrs. B. .1. Rosen thal and her daughter. Miss Glenna Col lett of Providence, R. I., Mrs. Caleb Fox of Philadelphia, Mrs. L. R. Por teous of Norwich, Conn., and Ray mond Balf of New York city. Both the Republican and the Democrat ic Parties are Balloting To-' day in Primary Elec tions. ' Columbus, 0., Aug. 10. Ohio, the home of presidential candidates, to day votes to select candidates to com plete the tickets headed by Governor Cox and Senator Harding. Both the Republican and Democratic parties are balloting in primary elec tions to select candidates for governor, United States senator, members of Congress, and other offices. Four candidates are seeking the -Republican gubernatorial nomination. They are former Mayor Harry Da vis of Cleveland, former congressman Ralph D. Cole, Congressman Roscoe C. McCulloch and David Wesley Wood. For United States senator there are five candidates. The three most prom inent are former Governor Frank B. Willis; Walter F. Brown of Toledo, former progressive party leadr, and Supreme Court Justice R. M. Wanna -milker of Akron. The other two, Mary Walcutt of Columbus and J. P. Wal- ser of Akron, have not been active in the campaign. State Auditor A. V. Donahey is un opposed for the Democratic nomina tion for trovernor. but for the Demo cratic senatorial nomination there are two candidates, W. A. Julian of Cin cinnati and Judge A. F. O'Neil of Akron. All present Republican congressmen, excepting McCulloch, are seeking re- nomination. Only two have opposition. They are J. G. Cooper and Henry I. Emerson. Emerson is opposed by for mer United States Senator T. E. Bur ton. Two Democratic congressmen are not seeking renomination. Thcv are Warren Guard and Clement L. Crum baugh. ft LLOYD GEORGE STILL HOPEFUL OF PEACE He Declared in Opening His Remarks in House of Commons on Ruiso Polish Crisis. London, Aug. 10 (By the Associated Pressl. "I am still hopeful of peace," were the opening words of Premier Lloyd George's announcement in the House of Commons to-day, with regard to the Russo-Polish crisis. MONTPELIER Bids will be opened at 2 o'clock this afternoon at the state highway com missioner's office relative to the feder al road projects in Vermont. These in clude the Dorset job, wihch will be di vided Into two contracts, the Xew Hav en job and the St. Albans contract. The report of the fatal accident, in which L. La France of Hartford died from wounds received at the Smith and Sons candy factory in White Kiver Junction has been received at the com missioner of indusrties offii-e but the first report of the accident has not been received. Miss Helen Burba nk has commenced work in the secretary of state's office, taking the place of Miss Madge War ren, who completed work there a few weeks ago. The Seaver Shoe Co. of Bethel has certified that the concern intends to is sue $7,000 worth of stock. The storm of Monday afternoon did a great deal of damage to the crops in Middlesex and in Worcester. A womsn, whose name u given as Mrs. Wilkins was injured at Worces ter by the effects of the lightning, which wss heavier than in Montpel ier. Msny of the telephone lines were put out of working order, while the rVtrie company suffered om damage from the effects of the storm. H. - Davis, deputy commissioner of weights and measures, hs received copy of a Japlewood, Mo., paper, in whnh the story of the hold np that place on the road between Clayton rd Slap'cwood occurred and in which r P. V Ihrti. hi son. received a gah ia hi abdomen that required eight stitches to eloe. It appears that Pr Ivis wan driving along the ronj. when three men stooped him. He heut lover in his machine and one of the Fear Admiral Charlea T. Fs'.cSum. peVin. .'ic 9f.mr Mt-?sl 1 rW T. Hutihin. U. V X, retired. I, -J t-v 1st of ptrl'Je. H was i'i f b r.n. Cocasnier Chf!f T. Hi''Vti vn. jr. rs'sl sta'V at tve n fn ;itK-n Were. highwaymen told him to straighten tip r1 put h' rands up. He did hut ore rf hi hands connected with the speak er " hm and he went out. He then Vr "Let te e-"d OISB out but the th.td U-veJ Vra ia the abdoea as K wis r;it ins tV eeeood maa. Mr Itsvis then droie h rar the vct di t a pWH'a' t-ir ia t !ytc. - hre tie were drr4. OHIO FILLING OUT ITS TICKETS HELD OUT TWO DAYS. Poles Resisted Bitterly Before Ostro lenka Fell. Johannisburg, East Prussia, Aug. 9 (By the Associated Tress). A battle lasting two days was fought before the Russian bolsheviki were able to over come Polish resistance before Ostro lenka, according to a Polish courier, who arrived here to-day. After the 'fall of Ostolenka, the Pol ish forces withdrew and were pursued by bolshevik cavalry and, it is report ed, that there has been severe fight ing in the vicinity of Mlawa, which is still being held by the Poles. After capturing Ciechanow the bol sheviki swung southward toward Pul tulsk, a railroad junction about 30 miles north of Warsaw, it is said. Revolutionary, workmen's commis sions have been established, with the consent of the bolsheviki at Kllno and Loiimza, two Polish towns taken last week bv the soviet armies. NEW HAMPSHIRE SAVINGS. Department Gained Nearly Twelve Mil lion in a Year. Concord. X'. H., Aug. 10. An increase of nearly $12,000,000 in savings bank deposits in Xew Hampshire during the past year was disclosed to-day in the annual report of the state bank com mission which shows that the total deHsit in the savings institutions of the state are 152.2!t4.fllO.K2. This is the largest annual increase in the history of savings banks and exceeds that of the previous year by nearly .".000.000. The number of depositors has Increased nesrly 20,000, the larrest increase ever made, and the average deposit is le thsn Vrt for rw.OOO depositors. The total reoirces f the savings banks of the state are ?i.V.,. 004,1 19.06. NASHUA GAINED ropnlstiea of New Hampshire City Is Now J.379 Watnirgton, D. C, Aug. 1". The census bureau today made the foil-using announcement of population: Nashua. X. H, 2.-i;:. itr-a'e 2.3:4. or 9 1 per cent. White Plains, X. Y-. 51. "31. in.re 5.f"2. r 31.9 per cent. Tifhn. Ohio. I4.3T3, in-reav ?.41, or nT cent. Tittsfield. Mass., freH'edi 41.7.M. Previously announced as 4I..VU. Kaasas ( if y. Kansas. reviexl' lo,KT. Pre Ktisly annou-e lol.CT. rewboro Ky. 17 4-4. inrreae I.41S, or per c-ent. - New F-hel). X. Y, 3eS-.il. increase or tXi per c at SEARCHING OUT FOMZTS DEBTS NcTAction Expected Before Hearing on Petition for Bankruptcy PAYMENT ON CHECKS , ORDERED STOPPED Ponzi Does Not Appear Concerned Over Turn of Events Boston, Aug. 10. Clerks at the School street office of Charles Ponzi, whose claims that he made millions in forVign exchange operations are dis puted by state and federal officials, found' little to demand their attention when the office was opened at the usual hour to-day. Ponzi had predicted that the action of the state bank commissioner, Jos eph' C. Allen, yesterday, in stopping payment on Ilia checks would result in another run by holders of notes of the Securities Exchange company, but few persons appeared. Those who called were told that no payments would be made and were asked to return again on Saturday. Just how much Pon owes on these notes of the Securities Exchange com pany, upon which he has been paying 60 per cent interest in 45 days, had not been determined. An auditor em ployed by United States Attorney Gal lagher was still at work on the books to-day. Ponzi was called into confer ence with Mr. Gallagher and the audi tor, Edwin L. Pride, yesterday, and was said- by his attorneys to be check ing up n the audit. The business in hand had not been completed when the conference broke up, and it was said it might be resumed to-day. , Xo further steps are expected until August ltf in connection with an in voluntary bankruptcy petition filed against Ponri yesterday. On that day the subpoena issued by the bankruptcy court is returnable. This action against Pon.i was brought by three local note holders whose claims aggregated 750. Their petit inn alleged that Pomi had transferred a large part of his assets to others. Ponr.i reiterated, after the action of the bank commissioner was announced that his liabilities were approximately (t.VKl.OOO, and' that when the exact amount was ascertained he would pro due assets sufficient to cover them. He declared the action of the official unwarranted. ' Pon.i appeared to be undisturbed by the various moves yesterday of in vestigating officials in connection with his Securities Exchange company. While extra editions of the newspapers were being circulated last night tell ing of the bankruptcy petition, the bank commissioner's action and the statement issued by Attorney -General Allen, Ponzi and his wife sat in a box at a thaatre apparently thoroughly en joying a first night performance. Thj morning he showed no haste to get into the city from his home and clerks at his office said they had had no in structions from him. The offices of the Securities Ex change company were still open at noon but no business wss being trans acted. Ponzi remained at his home in Lex ington daring the forenoon, announc ing that he planned to "take it easy." He hadn't decided he said, whether he would go to Boston at all during the day. DENIES RECEIVING PONZI'S MONEY Joseph Bruno, Manchester Representa tive of Boston Financier, Says He Knows Nothing of the Matter. Msmhe-ter, X. H, Aug. 10. Joseph Brunn to-day absolutely denied that I'oniti's bank account here, said to he I27..'HM, Had been transferred to him (Briinoi by order of Attorney General Young without the consent of Ponzi. Mr. Bruno said, "I know nothing whatever about the matter. Poni's aif-ount here was not trans. erjed to me. I wouldn't have a-sumed the re sponsibility." Aked whether the Pon.i office here would resume payments Friday, Mr. Bruno said: "I am going to Boston to dy to see Ponzi and, until I get in t met ions from him, I cannot say when the office will resume busi- "N0 OFFICIAL ACTION By New Hsmpshire Insurance Commis sioner to Allow Transfer of Miey. Concord. X. H., Aug. 10.State In surance t ommissioncr John J. iVna hue. in -harr of the operation of the ! state blue ky law, stated to day that no official a-tHn had leen taken in Xew Hampshire for the disposition or for the transfer of Charles tVnzi's ntonev deposited in the Msn'ii"tcr and Port -mouth banks, to any of H agents. Although in emioilitl sources it wss learned that thoe ac counts hd been greatly depict e.1 'n the past week it was believed that this was brought about by Ponzi him self or some authorized spnt. TURKEY SIGNS PEACE TREATY Formal Act .. Ending the War Was Done at Sevres, France AT 4:08 O'CLOCK THIS AFTERNOON The Signing of the Treaty Brings Long Conference to an End . Severes, France, Aug. 10 (By the As sociated Press) The peace treaty with Turkey was signed here at 4:08 o'clock this afternoon. ADMIRAL DECKER HAS BEEN REMOVED Man Who Criticised Secretary Daniels' Policy Supplanted aa Command ant of Seventh Naval Dis trict. Washington. D. C, Aug. .10.--Captain J L. Latimer, now attached to the naval war college, Xewport, R. I., has been appointed commandant of the sev enth naval district with headquarters at Key West, Fla., succeeding Rear Admiral Benton C. Decker, who has been ordered to Xorfolk to serve on a permanent - naval board of inquiry. ' Secretary Daniels would not com ment on the removal of Admiral Deck er other than to ssy that it was "rou tine." The admiral. recently wrote, and made public, a letter to Chairman Page of the Senate naval investigating com mittee, in which he severely criticized Mr. Daniels' administration of -the navy department and supported Rear Admiral Sims' position in the latters' row with the secretary. NORTH CAROLINA LEGISLATURE MEETS Extraordinary Session ' Assembled To day Suffrage Amendment Will Be Presented Thursday. Raleigh, X. C, Aug. 10. The legisla ture met to-day in extraordinary ses sion to consider ratification of the fed eral suffrage amendment and local tax matters. Ratification was not wrt tioned in the message, from Governor Bickett, read at the opening session, but the governor has announced that he will submit the amendment Thursday With a special message recommending its approval. MILLIONS IN LOAN. Which New York Banks Will Mike to Maxwell Motor Co. Xew York, Aug. 10. Seeral million dollars soon will be advanced t the Maxwell Motor company by Xew York banks, it learned to day whn it was announced that a committ-e hiid been appointed to take over manure ment of the concern. The evact s'nount of the advance will be determin -d this week, it is expected. Walter P. Oiryslar, genersl manager for the various motor enterprises of John X. Willys, hesds the manntfement committee selected for the Detroit con cern. With him will serve .1. R. Her beck, vice-president of the American Can company and closely associated with Mr. Willys in his various enter prises. Other members of the committee are George W. Davison, president f the Central Union Trn-t company of this city; E. R. Tinker of the Cha-e Na tional bank of Xew York: Ral;h Yan Yechten of the Continental and Com mercial National bsnk of Chicago; Leo Butzell of the First Old Detroit Na tional bank, and James C. Brady, rep resenting interests which in the past have advanced lerge sums to tle Max well company. B. F. Everett of IVtroit, represent ing other creditors of the company, and Huch Chalmers, president of the Chalmers Motor company, which is un der lease to the Maxwell concern, also are on the committee. . TALKING STRATEGY Republican Political Leaders Get To gether To-day. Marion Ohio. Aug l"r Major ques tion of political strategy, together with many detail of party mnze ment. were given consideration by Senator Harding to day in consulta tion with active leaders of his cam paign. . Detailed reports of the political situ atton in every state alo had been com piled at headquarters for submission together with the ce.neluin of the eouneil of party lenders who met in New Yrok la-t Thur-day. V T. Snith and sw f Trow h II he gona to Xew Vcrk for a wcrk's laUoaw BASEBALL INVESTMENTS LOST Charles Weefhmann, Former Owner of "Cubs" in Bankruptcy. Chi'aco. Aug I" Charginr that hig b-e. in bch!l ventures had made him m-Jent. creditors of Charles Weeghrann. former owner of the ( nieago ub. anT proprietor of a .'..sin of retnrar here, tied a pe?i tvn tt a re-iter f""T 'he V e hwara erporaUba ia tLa uw.t court lUy. ELECTROCUTED WHILE PLAYING Adolph Raymond, Aged 12, Victim When He Swung Street Light Cord. CORD TOUCHED A LIVE WIRE Boy Was Barefooted and Standing in Pool of Water" at Morrisville Morrisville.Aug. 10. Adolph Ray mond, the 12-year-old son of Mr. and Mrs. Frank Raymond, was electrocuted to-day when he grasped the cord used to lower. and raise a street light at the corner of Main and Maple streets and swung the wet cord against a live wire. The boy was seen to be" playing with the cord, grasping hold of it just above the winding block and swinging it against the wires above and prob ably getting a slight shock. Then he swung the cord against the wires and held it there, getting the shock which caused his death. The boy was bare footed and was standing in a pool of water when he seized hold of the cord. When' the boy fell, persons ran to his side and physicians were called; but all efforts to restore the sparjc of life failed. The boy leaves, besides his parents, three brothers and two sisters. AN OLD DANCING MASTER. George H. Elmore, Well Known Here abouts, Died To-day at Montpelier. George H. Elmore, agged 77, died at f) o'clock this morning at Heaton hos pital, Montpelier, following an illness of about a year developing out of an attack of Influenza. He wss a well known dancing master. He was a na tive of Elmore, in which place he re sided until young manhood. Colonel Samuel Elmore was a great-grandfather of his, being the first settler in the town, which was aamed for him. The elder Elmore, a colonel in the Rev olutionary war, came with his two sons, Jesse and Martin, from Connecti cut, the grant for the town being given to Colonel Elmore by the governor. Jesse Elmore's son, Heman H., wss the father of George H. Elmore. Mr. Elmore waa born July 18, 1S43, and, 'following his early days in El more, went to Morrisvills, where he became engaged in the manufacture of Carriage, later establishing iiimself in the business. He continued at this un til machinery took the place of hand work and he gave up the carriage busi ness. He was a finished workman in both wood and upholstery. He took up dancing work at Morris ville and came to Montpelier 20 years ago, thelTall in the Lawrence block be ing constructed fof him at the time the block was built. He condurted dancing classes in both Vermont and New Hampshire, his laet work being a chil dren's class, children of his former pupils, which he conducted a year ago last winter. He was prominently con nected with the American Association of Ihincirg Masters and was a mem ber of a committee of three which se lected at earh annual meeting the dan ces that would be approved by the American association. Mr. Klmore was also district supervisor of dancing un der that organization, having the su pervision of this section of the country. He was, perhaps, better known nation ally in the dancing fraternity than lo rally. He stood only for the cleanest and most approved dancing and al lowed only the best of manners to pre vail in his rlassea. He is survived by his wife, Mina El more, by a cousin, Mrs. William Adams oi Cabot, a cousin, Edward Bishop of the Chicago police force, and another cousin. Edward Carter, living in the west. The deceased was the lat of his branch of the Klmore family. Funeral arrangements have not as vet been completed. GORDON AND GIBSON TILE Barre and Brattleboro Men Are Can dida tea for Congress. The primary petit ihns of John W. Gordon and E. W. Gibson who are candidates for congressman, have Wn tiled with the secretary of state. The !.- roiire that 2."0 names be filed and each has tiled enough, accompanied by his assent to be a candidate. Tor ter H. Dale, the present incumbent, was in the city yesterday but did not file his papers, TALK OF THE TOUN Leslie Ladd of Orange street, and Earle Messer of Richardson street ar rived in Barre last night after Having spent the past week tramping over the Green mountain. They left Barre a week ago Saturday, and commenced their hike at the southern end of the Ixng TraiL working northward ea h day. Last Sunday they reached Vt. Mansfield, but decided not to continue further, as the time left was limited. Mr. and Mrs. George U Morris have sold their property oa Avenll street to Edward Erukson. who has already tak en poeesio. Mr. and Mrs. Morri will occupy rooms at the bouse ."or the present. Mr. Erwkaoa is a former Barre resident, having for the past fonr years been Wated ia Denver, tot Hi family bas already joined hira. part of them making the entire jm,rey of aearly --"s'O m.h-s by auto SDbUiSt MAKE ARREST IN CASE OF GIRL FODND DEAD AT JOHNSON LAST WEEK SUNDAY BALL GAME COMES UP TO-MORROW Hearing Set By Judge Scott, After Players Arrested Sunday Plead ed Ndt Guilty Yesterday . Afternoon. The hearing for the ball players ar rested Sunday at Intercity park was set yesterday afternoon tor Wednes day morning, August 11, at 10 o'clock. The two attorneys for the defense, Jo seph Frattini and W.' A. Lord of Mont pelier, met with State's Attorney E. R. DaviB. who is prosecuting the case, and entered a plea before Judge Elwin L. Scott of not guilty, on behalf of the 2(1 players concerned. The complaint, as entered by State's Attorney Earle R. Davis, reads in part as follows: "On or about the hour of 3 o'clock p. m.,' of said day (Sun day), between the hour of 12 o'clock of Saturdsy night, August 7, 1S20, and the hour of 12 o'clock Sunday night, August 8, 1020, did then and there use and exercise a game and sport, to wit, the game of baseball, for the same John Doe did then and there exercise and play the game of baseball." It is reported that in preparation tor their coming fight the players' attor neys have taken means to ascertain the names of all the, stores, garages, ice cream parlors, gasoline stations, etc., as well as the various automobiles being used for pleasure purposes Sun day, both in Barre and Montpelier. It is believed to be their intention to de mand that places be closed hereafter on Sundays, according to the law as set forth in section 7097 of the re vised statutes, printed yesterday in the players' statement as to their position, if baseball is forbidden. If this should come to pass Barre, hereafter, will be a close rival to Goldsmith's deserted villsge, as far as any signs of active lie will be able to be discerned. Several of the stores and shops around the city are now displaying pe titions for Sunday ball, and each, as far as can be ascertained, bears a con siderable number of signatures. The 20 men held in connection with having violated the law are Daniel Keefe, manager of the Barre A. A., John Davidson. Cesare, Calderara, Louis Bottiggi, Pan Pedurzi, Robert Nicora, William Stewart, John Wilson and Richard Starr, of Barrej and J. Dun ran, John Donnelly, Howard Pape, Hcnrv Hudson, Mario Lamperti, John McAvoy, James Dobhs, Mario Comi, Ducher Ricoralli, Edmund Stockwell and George McDonald, of Montpelier. After Inqu in the Death of Amy- onio, Aged 19, and th Employment of Bosto?f etective, Arthur Mudf '$!, Aged 40, Held CALDERARA VEALE. Marriage Took Place at Home of Rev. B. G. Lipsky To-dsy. A quiet wedding took place at 9 o'clock this forenoon at the home of Rev. B. G. Lipsky, when Miss Warnit ta Veale of Barre was united in mar riage to Charles Calderara, also of this citv. They were attended by Miss M. Lake, an intimate friend of the bride, and George Calderara, brother of the groom. The bride wore a traveling suit of tanie with hat to match and carried white roses. The bridesmaid wore pink silk crepe de chine and carried pink roses. The groom's gift to his attendsnt was a fountain pen. while the bride's gift to the bridesmaid was a pin. The young couple were the recipients of inanv beautiful gifts. Both Mr. and Mrs. Calderara ere well known in this city; Mr. Cal.-lcr.ira having graduated from Goddarad semi narv in the commercial class of 1V16 and has for some time been employed as draughtsman in the office of Cook h Watkins to. Mrs. Calderar has. for the past five years, been employed in the dental office of Dr. Hojsard Rcid. Immediately after the ceremony the young couple' left by auto for White River Junction, from which point tluy will proceed to various places in New Hamp.-hire and Ma-chiisett " " weeks' hoiicym.ion. I'pon tlwir re turn they will reside in this city. DODGED BEFORE AUTO After Runuing Behind Truck Jefferson ville Boy Injured, ville. Aua. !. Chauncey. the 11 vear old son of Mr. and Mrs. Esri Perry, was seriously injured yes tetdsv when hit by an automobile. In company with two other boys, he was running' behind Hunt's large automo bile truck and stepped from behind it in front of an appros.hing Maa-hu-sctt'. Ford coupe, which bit and i 1 t Mm down. It is not known how badly he i- hurt and complete evaminstion cannot he made, but it is believed be has a fractured ankle, a broken rib and he has many painful bruises. NEW CASES ENTERED. Ia Washington County Court One Di vorce Actioa Started. The'ftdlowing cases have been filed in Washington county court: Peck Bros. Co. v. HarTT E. Hawkins; nol brook Grocery Co. vs. Louis Romaaas; Frank Grow vs. W. G. Washburn; J. M. Boutwell vs. K. C Miles; Frank Por.sh jr . vs. G. A. Brown, two ej:!.es; and on the divorre d-ket, Frsnk Maa eU vs. Ella Maxwell. Und Suspicion. NO FORMAL CHARGE MADE AGAINST HIM Attorney - General Archi bald Has Been Giving Personal Attention to Mystery Enveloping the t Death of Miss Shoniti Girl's Body Found Under a Tree. Morrisville, Aug. 10. Arthur Mud gett, aged 40 years, was arrested by Officers Jones and Holmes last night at a lumber camp in Garfield and is now in the county jail at Hyde Park on sus picion in connection with the case of Miss Amy Shonio, aged 19, whose body vtas fourid under a tree near a ceme tery in Johnson la.st Tuesday, three days after she had disappeared from her rooming house inuhat village. The arrest was made following an inquest in the Shonio case at John's son, with Attorney General F. C. Archi bald of Manchester present and taking part in the inquest. It is known that detectives from a Boston detective bu reau have been working on the case and, it is supposed, that the arrest wa the result of their investigations, taken in conjunction with the outcome of the inquest. Mudpptt, it is understood, is merely held on suspicion in connection with the case, no cnarge naving oeen orougni against him. Mudgett comes from ona of the best-known families in this vi cinity. Ho is married, but has not been Mis-a Shonio left her rooming place in Johnson Saturday evening, July 31, after having finished work in the fac tory in Johnson for the day. The body was found by two factory girls on Aug ust 3, they having started out, with others, to search for the missing girl. The body lay under a tree near an old barn. An autopsy was performed the fol lowing day. It is said that the girl wss about to become a mother. She was the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. H. J. Shnio of Stowe, and the girl came from that place about a year ago to work in the factory at John son. The burial was in Stowe last week. FUTTERAL OF F. W. HALE Was Held at St. Monica's Church Yes terday Interment in Catholic Cemetery. The funeral of Frank W. Hale, who died at the home of his parents. Mr. and Mrs. John Hale of 130 North Seminary street Saturday niHt, was held from St. Monica's church yester day mroning at 9 o'clock. The pall bearers were Edward and Harry Hale, brothers, James E. Lambert, a brother inlaw, and Clayton Caustic Inter ment was in the Catholic cemetery on Reckley' Hill. ' There was a beautiful display of flowers, including the following: Pil low, Mrs. Lula Hale, Mr. and Mrs. John Hale and family; sw-eet pea. Miss Beatrice Hale, Mr. and Mrs. James Baoon; asters, Mr. and Mrs. Edward Duprey, Mr. and Mrs. A. F. Sabin, Mr. and Mrs. Fred LeClair, Mr. and Mrs., William Duby and family, Arthur St. John. Clayton Caustic; roses and gludiolas, Mr. and Mrs. J. E. Lambert:: carnations. P. E. Bacon and Glenn Bacon': mixed flowers, Mrs. Rioux, Mrs. J. Malnati, Mr. and Mrs. J. R. Bnisa and family, Mr. and Mrs. James Massie, Mr. and Mrs. Jesse Griffith, Mr. and Mrs. Will FogS- Notice. In order to complete repairs on the cement pipe on the F".at Barre road, which failed Sunday and is" temporar ily repaired, it will be necessary to turn off the Orange rrservoir water supply at 3:30 today (Tuesdayi and keep it turned off all day Wednesday, August II. L'ntil the stonesheds start work at 7 o'clock a. m. Wednesday the presMine should be high enough to aup plv all except the higher parts 'of the citv, but between 7 o'clork a. m. and 4 o'clock p. m. the pressure will be so low that all resident of the city are advised to draw supply enough to last through the day Wednesday before 4 p. m. to day. In cae of fire all stone sheds should stop operation at once. Sydney Lee Ruggles. Supt. Earle Hunt from Rochester, N. H.. arrived here yesterday for a few days' business visjt. Mis Abbie Moiley of Medford, Mass., is visiting her sister. Mr. Svd- nev Newcombe, of Merchir.t street fi a few days.