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BARME :lMfLt TIMES-
TH VOL. XXIV. NO. 201. BAltltE, VERMONT, 31 ON DAY, NOVEMBER 8, 190. , PRICE, TU'p CENTS. Hi BURIED D.S.PAUL'S NINE DA YS AFTER CRIME; HAD HID IT IN A BROOK BODY I HARDING KEEPS UUT W TAINULiiD Frank J. James and Ray ' mond W. Schuck Accuse ! Each Other of the Actual I Deed of Murdering Bank 1 Runner at Camden, N. J., Recently, ' ... DUG GRAVE TOO SHALLOW TO BE SAFE Hunters Came Along, Saw the Mound and Thought , Somebody Had Con- cealedTa Deer's Carcass Paul Was Robbed of $95,000 in Bonds and Checks, x FRANCE BRIDGES WAR TO PEACE s Declared Premier Leygues in Telling of Country's Progress in Re construction. Paris, Nov, 8. France has shown the same ardor in her work of reconstruc tion as she did in the war, and has suc cessfully crossed the passage from war to peace which is always difficult for victors, says Premier Leygues, in an interview printed to-day by the Fetit Farisien'. He declares the government will seek to maintain and strengthen its alliances and will examine in ut most sincerity of spirit all questions arising between France and Germany Belief is expressed by -M. Levgues that the league of nations must become a great force and a strong barrier against a return of imperialism and militarism. He declares the crovern ment's program is so to enforce exeeu turn of the Versailles treaty that na tional reconstruction and the organi zation of work and production may be advanced. EMACIATED . BUT YET FIRM Will Have Nothing to Do With Foreign Relations Till Inauguration Nine Remaining Irish Hun ger Strikers Are Refus ing Food, FIGHTING RESUMED. Camden, N. J., Nov. . 8. Camden county police authorities will claim jurisdiction in the case of the murder of David S. Paul, the Camden bank runner who, according to the police was killed by Frank J. James am Raymond W. Schuck of this city. Both James and Schifk, it sea mi nounccd by the police, confessed. Th are in jail at Mount Holly, Burlington county, in which jurisdiction the body of Paul was found. Paul was killed in Camden county, and it is expected the accused men will be brought here shortly to stand trial. In the. alleged confessions, James and Schuck accuse each other of killing Paul. The murder was committed in daylight in a motor car in Arch street, this city, the tv men are said to have told the authorities, after Paul who was on his way to a Philadelphia bank with $!)5,000 in cash and checks had been invited to ride to the ferry in James' automobile. lie was struck on the head and rendered unconscious . and when he later regained conscious' ness he was dealt a death blow. The body, nccordiA'g to the alleged confes sion, was. hidden in a creek in the ler sey Tines in Burl in tit on county, and nine dns later the two men returned ' and dug a grave and buried it. Solmck's confession, as given out stated that he and James hurried thtlf work Hiid did not dig the grave deep enough, leaving a mound where the body was covered over. A party of farmers out hunting, saw. this mound. and thinking someone had buried deer, dug it open. Schuck. the police say, told where the money was buried and most of $ (Kj.tMrO iu cash was found in Evergreen cemetery here. the alleged confession or the two ' men differ in that Schuck denied there had been any premeditation on his part. He said he was driving along the street with Paul beside him when James dragged the bank- mesenaer into the scat and started beating him. Janus is 37 years old and is a .no tor car salesman. He is married and Jin a. son. Schuck is 32 and also mar ried. He is the son of a Camden news paper, man. TENNESSEE'S VOTE STILL IN CONTEST But Make-Up of Congressional Delega tion Was Expected to Be De termined By Official Canvass. Memphis, Tcnn., Nov. 8. The politi cal alignment of the Tennessee con gressional delegation was expected to be determined by the official canvass to-day of the votes east in last Tues day's election in the fourth and eighth districts, where unofficial returns showed the race close between the Re publican and Democratic candidates, each claiming election. In the fourth district unofficial re turns indicated nip and tuck contest with neither Representative t'ordcll Hull, Demorsrat, nor his Republican opponent, G. F. Clotise, conceding de feat. In the eighth district both Gor don Bmwning. Democrat, and 1-on A. rtt. Republican, claimed rlecliun in advance of the official count. . In five other district, the election of Democrats was generally conceded wit, the Republican candidates Miccessful In three. In the last t'onirress the Tennessee delegation included icigbt Democrats and two Republicans. WILL CONTINUE STRIKE. Between Lithuanians and Polish Vol unteer Army. Warsaw, Nov. 7 (Bv the Associat Press .--Fiht ing 1ms been resumed between Lithuanian troops and th Polish "volunteer!' annv commanded by (ieneral Xcllgotiski. An orlieia statement from (ieneral Z'-lluouski's headquarters declares the Lithuanians without replying to a proposal for ne gouationa, attacKc-d the roles ' near Giadrojoie, north of Vilna. forcing them to retreat. T!i Poles later launched a counter-attack, .capturing W prisoners, who included one Iter man and one Chinese. Polish newspapers estimate th.it more tnan ;u,uuu i.ermans, some in uniform, have passed through Last Prussia to Lithuania during the last few weeks. German newspaers have reported fully equipped German con tingents marching into Lithuania with their light artillery, sending heavy ar tillery hv rail. LIEUT. REX E. FIELD AIRPLANE VICTIM His Machine Went Into a Tail Spin When 1,500 Feet Up and Crashed on Love ' Field. Dallas, Tex., Nov. fj. Lieutenant-Rex E. Field of New York Citv was killed at Love field yesterday when an air piane :n wnicn lie and a civilian were fl.v.ing went into a tail spin at an alti tude of -JLoOO feet and plunged to the ground. The passenger sustained , a broken arm and minor injuries. Lieutenant Field was a graduate of Cornell. CONFESSING MURDER IS HELD AT ST. LOUIS Albert Ellis, Aged 21, Is Alleged to Have Admitted the Slaying of His Former Sweetheart, Edna Ellis. I St. Lous, Mo., Nov.' 8.-Albert Ellis, ' I years old, was held to-day awaiting- preliminary hearing follow. ing his alleged confession yesterday that he killed his former sweetheart. Edna Ellis, 18. here Thursday night. because she refused to accept his at tentions, after breaking off their en gagement. The murder was discovered Friday morning, when the girls bodv, the throat and hands slashed, was found in vacant lot near her Jmiiif. Ellis was arrested Saturday and. alter emphatically denying anv knowl edge of the crime, weakened under cross-examination, according to the po lice, and said that he waited for the girl as she returned from work and at tacked her when she refused to talk to him. ON 90TH DAY OF THEIR EFFORT Their Condition Was De scribed To-day as Precarious Cork, Nov. 8. Reports from the Cork- jail to-day described the condi tion of the nine remaining Irish hun ger strikers there as precarious. Al though this was the 90th day of their strike, the emaciated prisoners were declared to be still determined to re fuse food, as thev have done since An-. 11. There were originally eleven of the Cork htin?cr strikers', but Michael Fitzgerald died Oct. IT, and Joseph Murtiliy. on Oct. '.?.", witlr'n a few hours of the death of Lord Mayor MacSwi nev of fork nt Hrixton prison, on the T.'ld dav of his hunger .-.trike. MORGANATIC WIFE CLAIMS KING'S ESTATE BECAUSE FEELS , PROPRIETY OF IT BASEBALL PEACE OR ' WAR TO BE DECIDED Is Now In Texas for a Com plete Rest and Recrea- tion Madama Manos of Greece Brings Ac - ticn to Force the Removal of Seals from the Late King Alexander's Apartments." . Athens. Nov. 7. Thn question of the legal rights of Madajna Manos morganatic wifs of the late King Alex ander, seems likely to create some dif Acuity, accord ins to leading jurists of i,nis citv. Her attorney on Thursday last asked the court to remove the seals from the apartments of the king, asserting that Madama Manos, through her marriare and also because of her approaching motherhood, would legally inherit Al exander's property. An attorney act ing lor former King Constant ine then asked the court to suspend action until ne naa rime to institute action m op position. He declared Constant in in tended to contend that the marriage of .Madama Manos and the late monarch was invalid and that. Alexander's prop erty should pass to Ins father and brothers.. Should, Constant ine take legal action in the premises, (he jurists point out. if would constitute an admission, that he is no longer king of Greece, as the hief of state, lcing the disipenser of justice, cannot appeal to the courts. There is some speculation here as to the status in the dynasty of the child to be born by Maxima Manos if her marriage should be declared alid. VILLAGE HAULED TO NEW SITE. ftevedrf and Pockworkers at Vera Cmr, Refuse Terms. Vera Crnr. Nov. S. S:riKi;i s'vf. dores and d kwiier in tin rity hsve refused m il ih sf-rim iit rra'lird et Ve'.NO 4y i.n ! rvl iv l.v T WcWi l . e .! i'l !' S:v if t mnifft and wd-isf n ;:cd hit- ( HAD HANDSOMEST FUNERAL. -i . Pretty Mrs. Dolarato Difulco, Who Was Shot By Policeman. New York. Nov. 8. Prcttv Mrs. D,.- la rat Difulco had one of 'the hand. some-t funerals to-day that the city has seen in months. And next to he'r war hero husband, Frank, perhaps the most disconsolate of the mourners wti followed the flower-banked hears with U six snowy horses. wa Patrolman Jim Knny, by whose hand she had died. Dolnrato herself a Red Cross work er during the war left her new babv Saturday o "n on a hort errand. As !ie crosteH the street a bullet, fired by Kenny at a thief who had stoien a rartoon of curettes, struck her don. Ae-hsst. the patrolman got the dving woman to a lue-pital. hut she neier re-j gained eon--iu.nr-. Then, to soften ne mow or mu- a lie could lr Frank and to es-e his -wn breast Kenny trted a subscription to pro vide f(.r the f'!rril ard l-e a nct ri2 t'M the mo'hclrss hsbv. Tractor Drags Each House Across the Prairie. Astonishing spectacle are not de pendent upon novel details for their urpnse element : it is generally the ITeet of the whole that amazes. If a horseman crossing the trackless plains hould see in I lie distance, for example. collection ol stores and dwellings of the usual tyie, he would merely as sume that he had found a landmark. But if, when he looked again, the town bad changed its place, and, further more, if the barber iJiop had usurped e position of the postotbc", while a church was tning to overtake a slow- moving bungalow, the lone rider prob ably would be shts ked. Then it wiaild occur to him that the mirage was ex ceptionally good, or that the sun final ly bad "got him.'" Houses have been moved on occasion ever since rollers and block and tackle were discovered. Tiaitots habitually haul mormon l.sd and get only brief applause, and not infrequently of late. they have been used to shift buildings about. Yet when every building in a village of .oo inhabitants is hitched to a tractor and pulled across the prairie to a new site astonishment is excus able. That is exactly what happened not long ago, however, down in the Texas panhandle, where they. are. ac customed to doing things in a big way. The little town of Ochiltree was dis appointed in a life-long ambition when a new railroad across its county passed it bv, ami went instead through a still smaller but rivjl srtt'ement pvrr . to one side. It did u"! take long for an ind tnant committee ., the whole to determine to ctmvate Mahomet, and take 0'hii?rer b's!i!y )( th" tailroad. And so. with the aid of all the mod ern tractor ai!sMe. ', town moved ever and joir.'d its :ter fmmnnity. thereby acquit me tt re. ctd place on the railroad map Houston I'o.'t. On board President-elect Harding's special train, Nov. (By the Associat ed Press.). Coming to Texas for a va cation after the; trying requirements of his campaign, President-elect Harding declared to-day that he was deter mined to put aside thoughts of his coming' responsibilities and to give himself over for the next, two weeks to complete rest and recreation. He tells his friends that he' expects to stay off the front page and to cease temporarily to be more than a second rater in the daily newspapers. From the time of his arrival at Point Isabel, a small and remote vil lage on the southern Texas coast, he is ready to plunge, unreservedly into the swing of a real vacation. Hunting, fishing and golf are the particular va cation offerings of the place, but of the three he expects to omit hunting because it. never has been among his favorite sports. A morning's fishing ex pedition and an afternoon on the golf links are to constitute his routine dur ing; virtually every day of his visit. The la. that. Point Isabel lies only six miles from the .Mexican border lias given rise to many whisperings of pos sible conferences between the new president-elect and representatives of the new regime in Mexico, but those close to Mr. Hardinfr have been inclined to throw cold water on such of these re ports as have come to their attention. Ho said to-day that no such confer ences were in prospect, and that he had heard them expressed only newspaper speculation. ' The same attitude is taken by the president -elect toward published sug gestione that beforo his inauguration he -may begin informal conversations with European governments regarding the fosmation of an association or na tions. Not only does he want his vaca tion undisturbed, but he. has said in public utterance that he desires to have no negotiations with foreign agents until he actually has come into authority. The delicacr of his position in that regard haa been pointed out more than once by those closely asso ciated with him. Elected to the presi dency by an overwhelming' majority after promising many changes in the nation's foreign policy, he naturally is looked to by foreign governments . to take the proper steps to put those changes into effect. Yet he remains a private citizen for four months, forbid den by diplomatic propriety to take any hand in the direction of executive affairs. At a time when important interna tional problem are pending not onlv with the power of the old world, but with Mexico, Japan, China and other nations, this situation takes on addi tional interest. It is understood that several men representing themselves either truly or falsely as the spokes men of foreign states attempted to gain interviews with iir. Harding at Marion even before his election, but his headquarters officials ssy all of tbem were turned away. Owners of Major Leagues Went Into ' Conferences in Chicago To-day. Chicago, Nov. 8. Owners of th! major league baseball clubs were in session here to-day to decide for peace or war in niajqr league baseball, with reorganization o? the national commis sion as the deciding factor. Magnates of the eight National leagues mnimoned all the American league clubs to meet at 9 o'clock. The St. Louis and Detroit representative! df the "loyal five"' supporting Johnson did not arrive in time for a prelimi nary meeting yesterday, so the atti tude of the majority of the American league clubs was in doubt, when their meeting began. When the "ultimatum" was issued here October 18 Jolinjon de clared he would improve no plan un il aftersthe Cook county baseball grand jury had reported and a counter propo sition was issued by the 'loyal five" but the 11 National and American league clubs at an informal session voted to stick bv their former position with the threat of a new 12-cluhj league repeated. Opposition to the Laskar plan, which would give thrc nationally promi nent men jurisdiction of the national pastime, by President Johnson and the Washington, Philadelphia. Cleveland, Detroit and St. Louis cluhs in their counter proposition, was based on their belief that professional baseball should not be taken out of the control of club owners, managers and players. The Cook county grand jury's report stated the belief fiat the men now controlling baseball could keep it above suspicion and the Johnson forces ap parently share this belief, although they have said they are not opposed to some form of reorganization. In the long conference held yester dsv bv both factions, it, was kiv'v.n that the National league and the three American league owners discus nlan to Tittempt to avert a war, but remained steadfast in their detrrmi naltlon'to- form 'the ' 12 team league should the other teams refuse to come in. No little interest was manifested fli the meeting of minor league club own ers in Kansas Citv to-morrow. Many passed through Chicago yesterday and major league representatives conferred with them with a view to getting inJor mation as to whether or not support of the Lacker plan could be expected from the minora. It wss confided that their support or non-support would be WILSON BEGINS . NEW MESSAGE Which Will Be Transmitted to Congress Early in December RECONSTRUCTION. MEASURES UP He Will Again , Present Ideas Advanced Early Last Year Washington. O. C, Nov, P.-Presi dent Vi'ihoii hiiss bun wovk on h's ! annual inert age to Congress, which will be irane-.nstted siher on flic opening li.'.y .. the nev!. se.-Misn on Occ.-mber li. or m the ,lnj folk-wing.' White Hon: e nftieuls mid to-da v they had i" information an to what recontmrndano:: tie esieni -puns to tnak" to ',.inre..s; but adnir.i? ra tion jnflteers. expect- that at'ong other things lie wiU again urge enactment of a number of rcemst ruction measure which he rccion mended at the first special session of tits preterit Congress early last year. This v a k he will ree' ie three' Latin-American diplomats ulio'hive arrited in Wnshin-'t'in-within the. b-t few werks. Thev are '.lii'io J.ibert . j " AMERICAN LEGION PLANS FOR WEEK Big Features Will Be Smoker Wednes day Night, Football Game Thurs day, Ball Thursday Evening and Ladies Night Friday Eve ning. Barre post, No. 10, will celebrste th tcond anniversary of the signing of the. armistice by a program which will extend through armistice week, Nov. St li to 1.1th. All during the week the American Legion clubhouse will hold LIQUOR CACHE OUTSIDE HOME Is Permissible, According .to U. S. Supreme Court zPecision ' STOE ALLOWED open house for ex-service men in Barre Clitv ani Barre Town. All ex-sery . ' tF LEGALLY HELD Pfision Was Marta nfi An. whether Lemon members or minister frcni San Imi'i in ; 1'r. Jvilioj nn n, whether legion meraoers or .to are cordially invited to avail t, sieves of the club privileges during tae week. Wednesday night, Nov. 10th, there tvill be a smoker at the clubhouse, to which all ex-service men are invited It is hoped that this will be a reunion of sll veterans of JSHrre and vicinity Vo set program has been arranged an the rvenin- will be a ceneral cet to -.lher. vitli refreshments, music, pool billiard and cards. A special invita. tion is extended to the. veterans of ! Nam Town and it is hoped that i large delegation of the ex-service men i i'li in the hilr will be present Thursday, armistice day, the legion !oot ball team plays Ooddard seminary on Goddard campus. It is expected that there wlil be a large turnout ior mi name. Out of respect for the men whose names are on Barre s honor roll, a la minute memorial service, to which the M'e. and especially the families of lie uirn wno niea in service, arivauvn I. will be held in -the legion hall at great aid to the other faction should the battle De waged, mvm ruitz, president of the International leagu and , T. J. Hir-key, president of the American association,- recently de clared that if tbe new plan wss put info effect the minor lesgues should have a hand in the selection of the men on the governing body, as well as pay ing part of the salaries. EXPECT WHOLESALE INDICTMENTS SOON AIRMAN COLLIDED WITH MOUNTAIN John P. Woodward of Mitchell, la., Was Killed Near Laramie, Wyo. Washington, D. C, Nov. 8. John P. Woodward, air mail pilot, whose body was found yesterday in the wreckage From Grand Jury WWch Has Been In vestigating Whiskey Rings in Chicago. Chicago. Not. 8. The federal grand Jury, which for t wo weeks has been in vestigating whiskey rings iu Chicago and other cities, to-day considered the evidence it had obtained. Federal pfri- c.ials expected scores of indictments to be returned against paJoonkccpers and other. Federal authorities wired to Wash ington asking that no passports hp is sued to men expected to be indicted, as information had been obtained that several were planning to leave for Cuba. biatiilii, minister from Gtiafen.ehi. and Pr. Octav io Rica. Bf .relic, minister from Oushi GOVERNMF.XT BUFGKT IS I'.EING MADE CP Estirr.ateo WtlbBc fjnbtritlej at Open iKg'cf .''Sicrt Session cf COTi.USS. - GEN. NIVELLE ARRIVES. French Leader Comes to the Mayflower i Tercentenary. New York. Nov. 8. General Geor ges Robert Nivejle, delegate of the French government to the tercentenary celebration of the American Mayflower council, to be held this month, was a passenger on the steamship La Lor raine, arriving here to-day. Five troops of boy scouts and a police cycle t-quad were selected to meet the: naughts him to Ins Washington. D. C. Nov. 8 (By the Associated Press i. last ima to upon which longms will make appropria tions for the first fiscal year of the new Rcmimican adinitustra ion are now being prepared bv tlir various govern ment departments under the direction of Democratic cabinet 'officers and in accord with the policies of the Wilson administration. - The estimates will be submirted to Congress at the opening c( the next session on Dee. t. Nnce the hepubli cans have a majority in both tli en ate and House sharp changes re ex pected to be made in most of the esti mates under revision plans which Re publican congressional leaders are ex pected to Work out in cooperation with other leaders of tbe Harding adminis tration which takes office on March 4. ... The present political situation with regard to the annual appropriation is similar to that which obtained eight years ago, after the first election of Woodrow Wilson, but the economic sit uation in the country was vastly dif ferent. At that time the Republicans were in control of the executive branches of the government under President Taft, hut the Democrats hud a majority in both the .Seiiato and House. At that time, however, conditions in the nation and th w-ir'd generally were norms! and government expendi- tu'cs were wily a fourth of what they are at this t imc. T'ie fort licom ing estimates for the war department will be bas--d upon the requirements of nn army the size of wjiiih already has been lived by the P.epiiblican t ongics, lint th" naval es timate to be submitted ue.vt month w-ill be based on the IVniocratic pro gram. Secretary Daniels bad rcpeated'y said that unless the I'nited .States be came a member of the league of na tions, we must maintain the ino-t pow erful navy in the world. L'nder the projrrini authorized in lnilj. the government now is c'ui-truct-ing five yreat battle cruisers and more than that -number of superdread- and the forthcoming naval in-on o'clock n. m. Revs. Holoerk and Le hi;;l scill speak. At 7:30 it is planned to have a bonfire and speeches in front of the Legion clubhouse, followed by an 'innromntu parade. At 8 o'clock p. m f :irr-.l!'s special orchestra tunes up for Hi. -re nost's second unnual armistice ball in Howlnnd hall. Friday night. Nov. 12. is ladies5 niirht at thr ehihhouse. The mothers wives, sisters and daughters of Barre, c -service men are invited to meet and iH;.eus nlaiis for the fcirrnatiou of a Ladies Auxiliary of the American Le gion in Barre. Duiinir the week there will be i membership drive under the direction of Alex. Kt ration. Every ex-service man should be a member of the ,Amer ican Legion, and the membership ot Barre post should be greatly increased during this drive FUNERAL OF W. J. CAMIRE. in Body of Barre Man, Who Died France, Buried in Barre. Funeral services for Wilfred J. Ca- mire, the son of Gilbert Camire, who died in the service of his country in France in 1D18 and whose remains ar rived from Hoboken. N. J., early fciat tirdfiv morninor. were held from Pt ilonica's .hunth yesterday, beginning at 11 o'clock. Kev. F. M. Mctvenna cel ebrated the mass with Mrs. Charles Smith assist inir in the choir. Draped with a large silk American flag, the remains were taken trom me church after the funeral mass to the Catholic cemetery on Beekley street and there interred. With the military escorts of six pall bearers and four honorary hearers trom the American Leeion "was David Gilbertson. w-ho played taps at the graveside. Repre sent in the U. S. navy were Paul Gia- cherio and Ernest Bion in sailor uni forms and with them Commander Max C. Fisher of Warre post. No. 10. Amer b un legion, Charles v hite, apoleon White. Louis Cook, Paul Leavitt, John Corrigan, Thilip Beaulieu, Kdward Knutson and Samuel Charast. all in army uniform and from post 10 of tbe Legion. The remains'rested in an oak cas ket which was not opened after arriv ing here. A great many friends of the deceived and his family accompanied the long funeral procession of automobiles to t lie, cemetery. CAR TIPPED OVER trench hero and escort mm to ins estimate is expected not only to hotel. Representatives of the May-! elude appropriations for carrying flower council, the federal council of I this wort, but also recommendation Churches of Christ in America, the ' (nr additionr.l war ciaft. American Leijion, the French consulate 1 Lstimates for a'l of the morn- of his plane near Laramie, Wvo,, metland other organizations also greeted j mut departments ore cxrectcd to ot- death through flying into a mountain- 'm t ,h' dork. . jeed four billions of d.d'nts. this total J ide in a dense fog, said a report re ceived (o-day by the postofTice depart ment. The Lake City landing field report- Heading the reception committee, ' includ'Pg amounts for refunding i Major t-eneral Robert Ixc Itullard, j ', ions of the public debt faring due commander of the second army corps, 1 during the next fiscal vear. greeted General Nivelle while 1-a l-or d that a weather bureau warnins of !'" ill in quarantine .vnrr fog wa received few minutes after ' acknowledging t.eneral Billiards w.I- Woodward left the field en route to come, the noted trench visitor, in j l hevenne. Woodwards home wss in ......... Mitchell, la. would take care of herself financially wiTiioni onisioe ncip a uvn wii'iuj She Must Be aa L-st Brownie. (wore bringing in 1 tin ,1X10,000 francs, j !Wire leaving for Boston, Gen eneral I nder the English common law noN IT""' her n public at a .- - -;-i,t l..th. i tho , I.Mavflower tercentenary celebration on finpers a-sesitioT President ie ! W'u: wl a cn 1 f r t n to dm . p I it i be porr r!'d Y .st- rst'r ijit-'n TKe B.j-rne t v s'!- -'' f ?ti j--I in'tc w ;i c i e ti s- t'ie v. and Pro -i-i..t-! ' .!. Titer have i . t il- t '-i t'.e -Tie.i c - I ntn'Sf ' - ke "Shew Stmt Service.'' At 2 oMixk. when th midday ruh was over, a i etrer entered the rts- ta1-!rt f'ere,! ie luneh. Half an b f!ir p-d atvl t:ll be sat iinfc'1 an.1 ni'-ersl-le. th-n. the FRANCE MAT SELECT BAKSERE ' f "e l.-ek itH,-te.f .ptarter I to . h;: ta'c grew grim ani desper- As Airbr'der f Grcst Brrts'a '::c"e Carrfce. 1'"-. S fsmil r.rtere. "ip') itM- a I a f'.-me. is b j f!'Hii H by tae 5trniiiil a ft ?t 'ex.-riol i:erf rr i Pjnl I lisVn, Fr'fSfVl a . t f A i . ! 1,, . jt. :r.jt Pnain. W res 'ii ts wmi'4' . na- ha ! o SBBounvrd. iti tbe 1.'.t1- or. at' I 'Waiter." b tailed ut. whst time j do vn'i 'l-e , I -Half pst iv.'sir,"" replied the as- !toTihed vifnr. W ith a deep tk.i f con-rn n hit o;e. 1t eist !rter l.eit: "Vo'i'll carsfnl t JwV p in. wwit xvi " F.'lH-b'j'h fupdsv Hr-akt This was decided by the courts i0 years agn. and an attack on the de cision at the beginning of this century failed to upset it. the highest court deciding that in tbe strict legal sense tme could fish in the sea but could not hath' in it. Boston Globe Odd Item. Wish we had this taw here and that It w?s enforced. Then friend wife would not insist that we chill our car cass to the very marrow daily during our annual stay at the Main sea shore resort we infest, in water that a polar bear would bslk at. Lewiston JournsL in Complimentary Sense. 'If ot her 'hints a K of tou, Noodle" Archttald Noodle looked st sweetheart's LttV brother with Mr Nov. in Carnegte Hall. TALK OF THE TOWN All men of the Presbyterian church see invred to heer Rcv.'A. M. Marker of Willwtnstown jrive his address to lb Men's club in the church vestry Vtedaeday evening at 7:30 o'clock. Rev. Mr. 'Marker is an ab'e speaker and his topic is timely so a lsrge at tendance is desired. Light, refreshments will be served at the close. A wrecked Packard tourinir car with its bent mudguard. demoltHed top packed in the rear seat. ttrethr with parts f wheels, attracted much stten tion from pedeftrisns esrly yesterdsy sftemot-n ner the Pslace gsrsge The iir wss the pinperrr of Tbomss Msh'r of Fsir Hoe-, and was being driven The esti mate for the present liscal vcar ex ceeded six billion dollars, bat these subsequently were reduced by sonic thing Hke two billion dol'ar. Whether al! of the snnual supply nirasiires w ill be completed t the ncxi and final scion of the With Congress remains to lie determined. President-elect. Harding is expected to tall a special session of the new f ngres soon after he takes office on March 4 and it may be some of the appropriations will go over to the so cial csion. GROUT HARVEY. I Hr Philip Bsreett, an etnp! vn of the j . ..I I k .-1 m r r ul,.hu,nM -f rM fit, T W smile ol raiUctin. lie leit in his - .-..-..- - ket. and nngered 4 nickel douM ' ,', Fair Haven to St. Johnsbw v w ith ; f,nH hr Claire Pemeritt and -uir (Wit a halt wheel to tcer hy. I he cr,r, povce. And Also McMsnus-Boyce Wedding in Waterbury. Wsterbury. Nov. 8. .At the M"i odist parsonage Sunday morning Fran cis Grout, son of Mr.-nd Mrs. E. J. Gmnt, employed bv Smith and Som erville, was united in msrriage to Mis Csrrie Harvev, dsugh-r of Mr. and Mrs. T. F. Hsrver." Rev. George H Ixicke ofririated. The t-nuple will ret.e with the groom's grsn'mother. Mrs. Betsis Grout, of Colhyvilie. Ambrose McManus snd BUn'be Royee, both of 5towe, were married at the Catholic churoh at 9 o'clock thi iporning by Rev. Fr. Devoy, ho read the pptisl mass. Tbe couple were at- tiar- But Fortunately the Occupants Were Not Injured. Mr. and Mrs. Levi Kellcy of "Mont pclier had a narrow- escape from l serious accident Sunday afternoon while driving A. A. Emery's automobile towsrd Northficld. They met a car registered to a man named Marshall in Waterbury and it is claimed the muchine was not turned out. This caused the Kmery machine to go on the rough gravel at the side of the road, resulting in a tire being cut and their car turning turtle, ihey pulled themselves from under the machine having escaj-ed injury. The report cf the accident was made to the e.ie larv of state's oflice to day. J. C. Walker reported a rear-end col- li-ion between two machines near the Kins! ic "Teenhoue. There was a car standing still. Mr. Wslkcr was ap proachinff it when another car with glaring lights came along, blinding him so he ran into the car ahead ol mm Harry F. Fay of I'nderhill reports that a New York car ran into bis nrsr Williston. peal Brought By a New -York Man Washington, D. C, Nov. 8. Liquoi lawfully acquired by a person for hit personal use may be stored in a placi other than his home, under a ruling to day by the supreme court. The court's decision was on an ap peal brought by William (1 Street fli New York City from lower court de crees refusing an injunction prohibit ing federal prohibition officers, frori seizing liquor which he had stored ii a room leased from a safe deposit company. The court declared Con press did not intend to prohibit sucl storage when the liquor was lawfully acquired for a lawful purpose. The decision w-as rendered bv As sociate Justice Clarke. The lowei court, in upholding the portion of th enforcement act intercepted by prohibi tion enforcement officials as prohibiting storage except in the home, held that Congress under the police power dele gated by the prohibition amendment had authority to prohibit any trans portation of liquors and that, in ordei to reduce the necessity for transporta tion to a minmum it, had the powei to legislate as -to fue. places when liquor might lawfully be possessed. NICKY AR'NSTEIN ORDERED FREFTj United States Supreme Court Decide? That He Is Falsely Imprisoned f on Contempt Charge. Wsshington.'D. C Nov. 8 Revenf- ing- the federal district court, the su preme court to-day ordered tbe releast of Jules W. (Nicky) Amstein, whe has been imprisoned in New York since Aug. 10, on eharg-es of contempt loiiuwing nis rerusai io answer ques tions put to him in a bankruptcy hear- g;. His nsrne was connected with op erations of bond thieves in New York RUTLAND AWARDED - THE VICTORY CLAIMS ELECTION. fell tie- j ..- x,- ..LJ , nc'i'ed in an accident two fre. when it ran off the road and ' turned over down an eihankme-. -W hr drt at last. "Sbe ssid yu were a born K-lti cian." I tbe fiickel csme out t the debjM-j That's Not Sa Esl, Consilerinc. ed suitor's packet and he asked t"f ' teiir fsvooH britortnfie tbe fnur inor. "Yes." continued th yonnr-J ant lest n'gt received tt copies of tr. "she sid yiq'd been engif. j tb Ki-.i4 f itr ?,r fr tVt. 14 and r-,!d oiir Marj'e for 12 Ttvst. tn- . ,V It 1sds n t Hep th t-eer-te.j i nt f tsllosc. sr1 ni i' ' it i At ' fprinr'H 1'nic aw-l F"p.'t'--.-s-vmi'iej yur!f yet." Minnesfvlis cw msy r--3r withia a diy. -Trsbun. " Hsnforl turt c-f Not. S. ONE KILLED IN COLLATSE As St s ires x in Frenth Town's City HsU Broke. f le remont Fe rrsnd. Frin-. Nv. 7. One pew.ii was k Id and nearly V roirel whw a tire nt the ertr j hi'l c I'spsd dv dr ng cr mors-, .tv-it I"") iseTfru wre thrcn to tiie jToutsd. G. T. Peet of St. $eerir.e Was Said to Have Receirea Just Eaongh Votes. Another thapter in the fight over representative in St. George has de- veloped. the third t of papers bavirg reached the secii.taryyf states tn''t this morning. These are signed by G. F. Tret, town clerk. Stephen Noouan. R. H. North and W. W. Hinsdale, se lectmfQk in which they certify that there rrs 47 votes, necessary for a chov-e 24 and cf thee Mr. Teet bad 24, r. Hinsdale 19, Floyd Lhani 4 and that only one ballot was eaf. The above ig-rre sta'ed that when iher nemved tbe secretary's letter twit the vote it ss the frst trfimstioa that tber was any question aSuit tlie election of Mr. "Tret. The -nther papers ia which the board of civil au thority set forth tbere wss no rhiie were sigTied by I F. Ishm. Law-ene Welli-ger, Friet Tnmll. Ira Cbe and F. A. H:nd. The pr-id;ng 'f f r was S. S. PsrcT, ho ee-t :fled ht Pct wis ?e-ted.- w i -.'S wieim th mattr will hs- t rrnr bfn' t w , m-igtiiM ofi leKrs in t h Hoate. Football Central Board Says SpauldinJ Was Beaten, 5 to 0, uct. 4. After weeks of patient waitini! Coach Robert Ross to-day received a letter from the central board on foot ball stating that the Rutland-Spsuld-ing high school game, played here Sat urday, Oct. 4. was won by Rutland high school, 3 to 0. As most, "fans' locally remember, the decision of that game has been resting with the cen tral board ever since, both coaches and teams having consented to await the announcement of the. board before ac cepting a defeat or victory. i he play which resulted in the md?' cision of the victor was described as ollows in The Times after the game: J he play in mention which means ei ther defeat or victory for Spauldim; occurred in the last quarter with Span LI i ii g on the offensive. Quarter back Smith had manoeuvred several uccessful line plunges and was fairly carrying them down the field when te suddenly pulled the unexpected in a ng-delavcd psss to left end Tiernev. The pass was excellently made and completed with Tierney's running catch. Tierney then dashing away fcr nearly 30 yards in anN open field and had just kicked up granite dust on the Rutland goal line when a Rutland player from lehind plunged onto him. Tierney dropped and struck the ground with the ball in his arras. The forest of the tackle tnd the weight, of the Rutland player upon hint, knocked him out and before the referee could get to the goal line, Tierney had rolled over on his side and the ball from his arms. Manfreda, the clever little, half back of the Rutland team, pounced, upon the ball and it was in his pos session when Referee Sector blew tho whistle." The centrsl bosrd decided that the hall was not dead until the wlnatla was blown. GIRLS HORTIN RUNAWAY. They Were on Their Way to Schsol at the Time. Quite a serious runaway accident' occurred in Wiltismswiwn this morning; when the horse belonging to J. J. Alsx ander of the south hill became fright ened in some manner and overturning tbe wagon caued injuries to three, young girls. Miss Mabel Atexsnder, who is acrii'tonied to dri ing to school, waa proi-eedtng in that direction short ly before 9 this morning, accompanied by FlTe-ce Menvrd and Alice Hutch inson. When the psrty had reached s point pearly a mil" and a half from, the village between the places of Is Ct.' Saverx and Luther Railey. it ijthocgtt! the end of the" thill nearest, the axle' broke off and fell, striking tha horse that It rsn. Tbe outfit vu overturned and the. ocu pants thrown, l ne norse crmur. ued to the rillsge snd was caught and cared for by A. M. Ooodrirh. It wss; r from everything but one thtlk er"sbsr and wrVfTleiree. The Menard rirl was not tnueji hurt. X revere --alp wound ecesitaim evrsl stitches was snstaiwed hr the H'itehint girl and Miss Alfvsttder cer-ed a broken left wrist. The etset ustnre ef her iiMtiry was not krown nnM is X rv - tsken t the Bsrr ( itv Vpa1 ! C F. F-"b n"n - tmni t iu;iittei "t t yovjt-g ia-es.