VOL. XXIV.-NO. 237.
tiOF PILGRIMS' COMING
i WAS OBSERVED TODAY
peeds of the New England
: Fathers, Their Ideals and
V the Lessons They Left for
Posterity Weie De
j scribed With Present
: Day Application at Plym
... POINTED OUT
Gov. Coolidge Delivered a
Message Also and Dean
Le Baron R. Briggls of
Harvard University Read
a Poem Before Distin-
1 guished Guests. .
Plymouth, Mass., Dec. 21. The Seeds
Vf the Mgrim fathers, their idea, and
the lessons they left for posterity were
.described with present-day application
5n exercises here to-day celebrating the
WlOth anniversary of their landing from
the Mayflower. A company of descend
ants of the little band, gathered with
'distinguished guests in a modest thea
tre which has the largest auditorium
jlmt the town affords, heard addresses
Jiy Senator Lodge and Governor Cool
idge and a poem by Dean LeBaron R.
Tirigg of Harvard university.
Senator Lodge pictured the world at
Hhe present time as "exhausted and al
.most prostrate, with suggestions in
ifcsia of world conquest, while in an
, !ber region a savage despotism which
. lias replaced the autocracy of the
...-Czar is thnt'Lcning the destruction of
1 $11 ' civilisation." Born of the great
war and its legacies, he said, the men
tal and emotional condition known as
pessimism was rising up but he con
cluded that "while the gTeat republic
jrmaiiied true in heart and deed to the
memory of the Pilgrims of Plymouth,
'it would "take no detriment even from
Hbe hand of time."
. Governor Coolidge said no such body
ever east so gTeat an influence on hu
tnan history as this company of Pil
grims, in appearance weak, persecuted,
. rejeetnl, despised and insignificant, "but
jn reality strong and independent? a
jn'ichty hoi-t of whom was not worthy,
destine to free mankind."
Plymouth Rock, the base of which
lias not been visible for many years,
Jias. been completely revealed by the
iCicavations made in accordance with
y1he plan of the Pilgrim tercentenary
commission for restoring the ancient
shore line of the harbor and to-day the
visitor had the rare opportunity of
peeing the famous relio as a whole. The
prance boulder which forms the base
a the appearance of an inverted bowl
iwhilc over it swung in chains for the
(contractor's operations, were the two
l.roken parts of the rock itsell tnat
tormed the stepping stone of the Fil
brims from boat to shore. :
- The special train bringing the guests
from Boston found the station jammed
Vith townspeople and children. Ail ac
count of a mild -epidemic the chiklren
liad been banned bv the board , of
, liealth but they broke away from the
restrictions and were on hand to greet
and see those who came to do honor to
the nation forefathers. In the crowd
were many mill hands, some of whom
Irould not speak English, who had been
piven a holiday.
. Sheriff Karl Blake in uniform and
Ajkearing the sword of his office formal-
y welcomed the party to Plymouth
iounty, the present day equivalent oi
the old Plymouth plantation.
True to the tradition of the day the
party of several hundred, including
leading-intellectual, diplomatic, govern
rnental and judicial lights, trooped
afoot from the railroad station to the
theatre, where Senator Lodge and Gov
ernor Coolidge with Dean Briggs took
the center of the stage, backed by aa
America ft flag. Governor Coolidge oe-
fupied the, rush -bottomed chair, once
wed by Governor Cari-er:
The theatre, seating about 900, was
much too small to accommodate all
who wished t he present .at the- ex
rrrises. Sheriff Blake called the gat h
rring to order and -then Loui K. ins
cett of Boston, chairman of the Pil
jrrim tercentenary " "commission, ' took
barge, calling first upon Rev. Arthur
B- Whitney f the First church of
TMjmooth. 'who opened the exercise
- The words of the ode, "The Pilgrom
Father, where are they?" written for
the celebration of a century ago by
, flev. John Pierpont. sounded loud
through the hall a the Pilgrim men's
thorns sane the line.
- (iovernnr I ootid (re was the first of
the speakers. He followed by
Vaa Brinr. who read his rm and
then after the sinking of "The Landing
tf the Pilgrims." ith its resonant
opening line. "The breakimr wave
dashed high," Senator Lodge delivered
SEN. SMITH SELECTED
Ca Communion ta Deal With Canada
Aboat Fisheries, Etc
Waingt n. D C !. 21. Senat.ir
Maren A. Smith ! AtIt m is under
fsnd t Save been Wt.t br rrej
rt,l UVsw a a IWKlft tf toe i!er
g-ir-nal Kent rt mm ! i 1
e.tk certs l'; f bet wren
,h l a'ted S'.ale a4 Canada, a
ad O iAe.
Funeral of Luman E. Beckley Was Held
The funeral of Luman K. Beckley of
Waterburv, vo died at Ileaton hospi
tal Saturday night, after losing his
right arm in the machinery at the
Drew Daniels Granite company plant
in Waterbury last Thursday, was held
from the Methodist church here this
morning at 10 o'clock, Rev. George W.
Redding, pastor of the church, officiat
ing. There were many friends in at
tendance, including a delegation from
the Drew Daniels company plant who
acted as bearers. The floral tributes
included a set piece from that plant.
The body was taken to the Poplar Hill
cemetery in North Montpelier for in
terment. Miss Kula Keley entertained a card
party at her home last evening. A
pleasant time was enjoyed and 500 was
played. Dainty refreshments were
Mr. and Mrs. Robert Cushman, who
have been here, having been called here
by the death of Mrs. C. A. Reed, have
gone back home.
Miss Mary and Anna Kane went to
St. Albans Monday to attend the fu
neral this morning of C. A. Buck, late
mayor of that city. .
Senator-elect K. J. Foster ot Sud
bury was in the city to-day making
arrangements for rooms while in the
.Probably every official in the state
will this week receive the check due
him' in order that tho many orlicials
may have the money to use for Christ
mas if thev so desire. Some of the offi
cials receive their money twice a
month as provided by law, while others
get it monthly, but'it is planned now
to muke all payments this week.
Governor P. W. Clement and Harvey
K. Goodell, his secretary, are in Bos
ton on executive matters.
A hearing relative to certain claims
against the estate, of Marshall Bailey,
late of 'Montpelier, occurred in the
county clerk's office this morning.
Charles A. Smith is administrator and
the commissioners are L. C. Moody
and B. A. Sumner.
The fire department was called out
at o'clock last evening for a chim
ney burning out in the house of Marino
Carmineiti at 203 Barre street. It was
a needless general alarm. The motor
driven and horse drawn rigs both re
sponded to the alarm, the call being
from the gTanite industry location.
The chimney was burning in fine shape
when the department arrived. The
all-out was rung sfX miuutea after tU
last round of the kail was completed.
John F. Dobbs has received from
Principal H. A. Swafford of the Mont
pelier high school an appreciative let
ter' upon behalf of the school for the
fund of $2(15 which Mr. Dobbs raised
for the athletic association to be used
. i r i - : ii .
in VII" purcnlB priiii:ijinv i mvn
for the football team. Thanks are
also expressed to the citizens who
gave of their means towards this pro
ject and the principal expressed the
sentiment that the students would try
to reciprocate as best they could.
Kdmund" Hamilton is taking a vaca
tion from his duties in the education
Mrs. Ruth Hodges has resumed her
duties in the tax commissioner's office
after a short illness.
George Julian of Middlebury college
is spending the holiday vacation with
friends in the city.
The funeral of Mrs. Charles A. Reed,
who died in Chicago, took place at
o'clock Mondav afternoon at Gretn
Mount chapel, burial licing in the
cemeterv there. Rev. Charles X. St.
John officiated. The bearers were
J. G. Brown. B. B. Bailev, G. C. Bai
ley, F. M. Kendall, W. V. Brock and
C. M. Ileaton.
Among the recent births of children,
the records of which have been tiled
in the citv clerk's office, are the fol
lowing: Mr and Mrs. Robert B. Jones
son, born Dec. 17; S Mr. and Mrs.
Harry L Bingham, a daughter, the
llttu; Mr. and Mrs. A. ijmei.-a son.
the 15th; Mr. and Mr. Herbert II.
Smith of Waitsfield,a son, the loth;
Mr. and Mr. Horton Lathrop. a
dauehter. the Hth; Mr. and Mrs.
George B. More of Waterbury, a son,
the 11th of the month.
A message was received Monday of
the death of Charles L. Desaulniers of
Molihe. III., a brother of Mrs. Henry
Uutterflv of Montpelier. He died Sat
urdav afternoon at the age of S years.
He was a native of Montpelier. His
father died only a few vears airo. He
ws emploved in the Arirus and Patriot
company printing business for some
rears, . Later he went west and for "S
Tears had lived in Moline, where he
dcvftloncd . a large printing, engraving
and lithograph business, employing
mme 30 person He visited here a
itw rears agot ne is survived by his
wife, who' was " Mi' elhe Oaklev,
and three sisters. Mrs. Laura 'Tierney
of Boston and Miss Hattie Ifc-saulniers
of Walthatn, Mass., and his sister
Mies Msbel Beardley. who has been
nure in the fifth ditcirt with offices
in Montpelier, is to be transferred to
Burlington tlw first of the year anl
ill have charge of similar wnij: in
the district in Franklin. Lamoille and
Chittenden aunties, where thev hare
txit had a nure to date. Miss Beards
lev has fittef into the work in this
district very well and it is with con
siderable regret that thoe mho have
ome t know her W-am of the change
The nire from St. Johnbnry w ill
hate charge of the work in this dis
trict. Mr. and Mr. C. V. Kent. ho have
tw-rn ill f"r aome t.me. are Uith rain
in. Mr. Kent a operated orn l.-r
sppendKiti and a ia a crux a I on
d ikw when his wife as taken if). Nit
!mth are rermering now.
Mi Msrraret IViMm i in fvton
tt,j -k haiirg bet eyes treated by
Ir. ! h. the spectali-t. ha
treated then ;n- the a saaail
Are Alleged to Have
Burned Villagoiof Bal
SHOPS AND HOUSES
This Was Done ih'Reprisal
for Recent Attack on
London, Dec. 21. Crown forces to
j. .. i...- a tl.n vilu.ru of Rnllinalee.
Count Longford, aa a reprisal for the
recent attack on , the police barracks
there, a press association dispatch says.
RKn.n unit hmiaes were" destroved, the
dispatch states, some outlying farm
houses burned ana gtocK snoi.
Thft militarv commandeered and for
tified the sehoolhouse and most of the
One constable was killed and three
were wounded in the recent attack on
SHARP RETORT MADE
ABOUT IRISH BOWS
De Valera's Secretary Wants ta Know
Why Balance of Million-Dollar
Fund Is Being Used ta
Boston, Dee. 21. The telegram sent
yesterday by DaiiieV Moran, president
of the Massachusetts council. Friends
of Irish Freedom, to Kamonn De Valera
urging that tha fund realired from the
sale of Irish bonds be applied immedi
ately to the relief of sufferera in Ire
land is answered in a statement issued
bv Henrv Boland, Mr. De alera's sec
retary, here. Mr. Boland said that all
tha money raised on tne oonus pi me
"reoublic of Ireland" in this country
waa.la-the outrui-ad at the--disposaI
of the minister of finance of lail r.i-
"President De Yalera will deal with
the fpl.-frrom aa he tees fit." said Mr.
Boland, "but I take this opportunity
during my stay in Boston to asK -Mr.
Moran and hia Massachusetts council,
F, O. I. F., how it comes that the 400,
fXWI the halanre of the S1.OUO.000 raised
bv the F. O. I. F. in the name of the
Irish republic and subscribed by the
Irish people in America for Ireland is
being used at this moment by Mr.
Moran and his friends to undermine
the work of the otlicial head of the
Irish nation in America,"'
At Opening of Grand Jury Investiga
tion of Building Activities in
Chicago, Dec. 21. A federal grand
jury's investigation of building activi
ties in Chicago opened to-day with sev
eral truckloads of record books and
contracts as evidence. Thirty-three sub
noenas were issued last week acainst
secretaries of lumber companies and
It la IWeH that the organization of
Chicago builders has made an effort to
exclude from the city all building ma
terials not manufactured here.
Againrt John W. Blanchard on Charge
of Running Down Child.
Rutland. Dec. 21. A warrant charg
inn manslaughter has been riled by
State's Attorney P. M. M. Phelps of
Fair Haven agauist John Vt . Jllancli
ard of this city. It is expected that
Mr. Blanchard will appear in Rutland
city court this afternoon at 2 o'clock,
police officers havii.g served the notifi
cation last night.
Mr. Blanchardtruck and almost in
stantly killed Mildred Pitts, a four-year-old
child, on Strongs avenue over
a month ago. The question has arisen
aa to the care with which he was oper
ating his automobile at the time of
OVER A CENTURY OLD.
Peter Swenor, Sr of New Haven Died
of Old Age.
Xew Harm. Dec. 21. Peter Swenor.
sr.. said to be over 100 years old, died
yesterday of old age. He mas born in
Canada and had lived here wfth hi
son. Peter Kwenor, jr.. for some years.
He leaves another son. John Swenor.
and a daughter. The funeral is tvbe
held at the home of Peter Swenor. jr,
on Wednesday afternoon at I o'clock.
Funeral of Infant Eastman Child.
The funeral of Raymond Walter
batman, infant son of Mr. and Mrs.
Charles Walter Eastman of Washing
ton who died Saturday of typhoid fe
ver, was held at the home of hi
grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. John Fjist
man. in Wh.inrton yesterday fore
noon at l ockwk. Rer. W. S, Hatha
way of Chelsea ofTinsted A number f
reiativfs and fnerd attendei Tie
bearer ere Arthur Braman and Al
fred Dodjre. Burial in the Fish
cesnetary ia Wahirgen,
BARRE, VERMONT, TUESDAY, DECEMBER 21,
Emergency Tariff Measure
Likely to Meet OpposU
tion in House
WHILE THE SENATE
WILL DELAY VOTE
The Manufacturers Claim
There Is Discrimination
in the Bill
Washington, D. C, Doc. 21. Advo
cates of emergency tariff, legislation
won a preliminary fight in the House
to-day by adoptingMi to 7B, a mo
tion to suspend calendar business to
morrow so as to give the Fordney tar
iff bill right of way.
Washington, D. C, Dec. 21. Propo
nents of the Fordney emergency tariff
bill and the opposition were engaged
to-day in linking up their forces pre
paratory to the fight when the meas
ure is called up for -consideration in
the House to-morrow. Open antago
nism to the measure, in both Senate and
House, was manifested for tha first
time yesterday, after it was reported
by the ways" and means committee
with the period of application reduced
to ten months from the one year pe
riod previously fixed. ' -
Added to the" House forces opposing
in principle the proposed tariff pro
tection rates on agricultural products
were many representatives of urban
and manufacturing districts, who in
dicated that they would oppose the
measure because of its failure to in
clude manufactured commodities. At
the same time the Senate Democratic
steering committee announced that it
did not view the measure as an emer
gency proposal and would demand that
it be considered by the finance com
mittee in regular order when it reached
Long staple or Kgyptian cotton is
among the commodities nametl in the
hill on which high import duties won hi
be imposed. This item was omitted
from the list given out last night by
Chairman Fordney because the com
mittee bad been unable to prepare es
timates of the revenue which would be
derived on the basis of the seven rents
per pound duty imposed.
EXPECTS TO BE BUSY
In Work Connected With the Prosecu
tion of the Whitt
Chicago, Dec. 21. Work in connec
tion with the prosecution of White
Sox players and gamblers involved in
the liUtf world's series scandal will give
lreident Johnson of the American
league one of the busiest winters he
haa even had in baseball, he said to
day on his return from Xew York.
It has lieen rumored that President
Comiskey may endeavor to stop the
American league in its effort to press
the gambling cases in order to have
charge of the prosecution himself.
Comiskey has placed the matter in
the hands of his attormys and more
than a year ago set aside "$IB,000 to be
used in unearthing the 1910 world's
series scandal. His attorneys are to
confer with State's-Attorney Robert
Crowe to learn just what can be done
to hurry up the cases now before crimi
Comiskey believes himself to be the
one who suffered most from their dis
honesty and that he should lie allowed
a hand in the prosecution.
Johnson is working on a re-arrangement
of the rules under which the ma
jor and minor leagues can operate. A
meeting is scheduled to be held in
Philadelphia early in January at Presi
dent Heydler's and George Wharton
Pepper wjll be present to draw up this
agreement. Johnson will present. his
idea of the proper working agreement
to thVm at that time.
SPECIAL POLICE GUARDS
To Prevent Disorder When U. S Brit
iah and Holland Flags Were Displayed.
Xew York. Dec. 21. Precautions
against possible disorders in connec
tion, with celebrations to-day of the
3Mth anniversary of the landing of
il.n Pit.rrnin were taken bv Chief Po
lice Insector William J. Lahey, who
ordered the establishment of special
police reserves to be ready on a mo
ment's notice. "In all probability,"
Chief Lahey said in 'his order, "flairs
of the I'nited States, Great Britain
and Holland will be displayed." He
said the order was to forestall poille
recurrence of the recent disorders mhen
Irish armpatliirers souehti remove
a British flag from the I'nion club.
REDUCTION IN PHILADELPHIA.
Textile MU1 Workera Are to Get From
10 to 30 Per Cena- Less.
Philadelphia. Dec. 21. The wapes of
more than 200.000 workers In the tex
tile industry of this city are to be re
duced from" 10 to .10 per cent in the
near future, officers of a number of
manufacturers' oriations included in
the trade said to-day.
Notices of a 10 per cent cut were
pr-ted in the Turkish toweling mill
and the manufacturer of Wilton and
Brusels mc announced, that they
would notify the onion representative
to-dav that a 2- per cent reduction
would be put into effect on Jan. IT.
LyndcaviaVe Child Hit By A at.
Four ao-ident reports reached the
errctary of state' ofli tin morn
ing. Tbee include one from Albert L.
Lr4d of Lyndon that hi automobile
hit chi'ii, Hned Hors. while be
driving h n'-hira nwr the t enter 1-Uce-
The road vaaeblind and. anrord
ins to the report. Mr. Ird jswl the
etpen-c "f the" Vtk- f the t-rr
of the bid h icr'-ived a fi fl rat
oa k la4 and Uru-e4 fk.n.
RAMBLER ROSES ALONG
Nantucket, Mass., Dec. 21.
Rambler roses still blossom along
the fences in Nantucket; farmers
are plowing their fields and fish-
ermen go about their daily busi
ness as though it were mid-summer
instead of the first day of
winter. - x
Frequently in years past this
little island town has been cut
off from the mainland for days
or weeks at a time by great ice
barriers but this year with
Christmas only four days away
the residents have yet to see
their first snowstorm of the sea
son and no ice has formed. Last
year the young folks were en
joying coasting and skating long
before .Christmas and sleds and
skates were welcome gifts, but
this year dealers arp in doubt
whether Santa Claus will find a
demand for their stocks of these
HARVARD GLEE CLUB
INVITED TO FRANCE
Club Accepts Tentatively, the Decision
Being Dependent on Ability to
Raise Part of Sum Needed.
Cambridge, Mass., Dec. 21. The
French government has invited ' the
Harvard Glee club to give concerts
in Paris and other French cities next
summer, and the glee club has accept
ed the invitation provided the expenses
can be met, an announcement to-day
said.' A visit to Italian, Belgian and
British cities is also tentatively
An offer of 30,000 francs by the
French department of public instruc
tion, which extended the invitation,
accompanied the invitation, and it was
said to-day that final acceptance would
depend on whether the club could
meet the remainder of the cost, which
will le approximately $50,000. Har
vard college authorities have approved
the project, since the trip would not
start until after the close of the aca
In expectation of the tour two of
the leading French composers, Maurice
Ravel and F,ne Satie, are now writing
special music for the club to sing
while it is in France.
- The tentative itinerary includes -a
concert at the Trocadero" in Paris on
.lulv 4; a concert at Strassbourg on
Bas'tille day, July 14. and perform
ances at Danville, Nancy, Colmar and
The Harvard Glee club is under the
leadership of Dr. Archibald T. Davison,
a graduate of the class of 1!KW. It
was said at the university -to-day that
the invitation was believed to be with
out precedent in the history of Amer
ican college musical organizations.
" RELAYED BY WIRELESS
Will Be Serit by Amateurs to Gov.
Stephens of Cali
fornia. Braintree, Mass., - Dec. 21. Christ
ma greeting to California from Mas
sachusetts signed by... Governor Cool
idge, the vice-president-elect, and ad
dressed to Governor Stephens, will be
relayed across the continent early to
morrow by amateur wireless operators.
Philip Robinson, a student t.f, radio
engineering at Tufts college, seated
at a key in a tiny shop in the rear
of his residence here, will start the
meage at 1:30 o'clock tomorrow
morning. From Braintree it will go
bv wav of Hartford and Bridgeport,
Conn., "to Xew York City, where an
operator will start in on the second
leg of its Ion;; journey. If atmospheric
conditions are good, officials -of the
American Radio league, which is di
recting the test, said to-day that the
nicage should lie in San Francico by
midnight to-night. Pacific coast time.
SOLD SHORT WEIGHT BREAD.
Brattleboro Dealer Was Fined $25 and
Coats for It.
Brattleboro, Dec. 21. Floyd J. Fair
banks, wholesale dealer in bread, plead
ed guilty in the mnuicipal court yester
day afternoon to the charge of offer
ing for sale 10 loaves of bread, the ag
gregate weiebt of which was 12 ounce
short, of the weight marked em the
wrapper. The cwurt fined him $25 and
coats, which were $. Mr. Fairbanks
said he bought his bread in large quan
tities from the Zeno bakery on Bellows
Falls and that much of it he never saw,
but supposed it was full weight. Ed
ward Zeno, proprietor of the bakery,
was fined 23 and cost last Wednes
day for selling short weight bread. He
claimed the shortage was due to trou
ble with his machinery.
ANNOUNCES WAGE CUT. .
Queen City Cotton Company Uncertain
, When It Will Reopen.
Burlington. Dec. 21. It became
known in this city yesterday that the
(,ueen City Cotton company ahiih has
been shut down since Nov. 6. would
materially reduce it wage scale when
it mills' re open, this being in line with
the general wage reduction in textile
mills throughout the country. It is
said that the reduction will be. about
21 per rent. Xo statement has been
made a to when the mills will re
sume business, but a notice posted yes
terday give information that the man
agement regrets at this time that it
cannot state definitely when the plant
will reopen. I'nder normal conditions
a Unit 5AO people are employed.
KETONEN THE WINNER.
Defeated Charles Reatrop After Losing
the rirst FalL
Houston. Tex.. Dec. SI. Wain Kt
onea of Bona. middleweight cham
pion, defeated Cbarle Rentrop of
Houston t.t night when be wn the
Ut Is falls d a restl;rf mUh
ntr-e won the 6rt ith a crotch
hold and wnt Wk. h:le Ketoaen
won the Ut t wnh arm and
Vii. Rentroa oae gbed Ketnea
by r.gbt founds.
Court Ordered Entire
Transcript of Shonio In
STATE HAD TRIED
TO HAVE PARTS READ
Prosecution Is Nearing
End of Case Against
Hyde Park, Dec. 21. Reading of the
transcript of the testimony taken at
the inquest on the death of Miss Amy
Shonio, including that orArthur Mud
gett, occupied the attention of tUe
court to-day at Mudgett's trial for
Attorney General Archibald wished
to have read only portions of the tes
timony, which he said tended to show
that Mudgett had made different state
ments regarding the girl's death, but
Mudgett's counsel insisted that the
records of the entire proceedings
should be read and this was agreed to.
It was expected the reading would oc
cupy the entire day.
Because of the litter left behind the
court room and the building by wom
en who bring their lunches, Judge
Moulton to-day said picnickers must
eat elsewhere than in the court house.
Several women attended the session
to-day carrying children in thyr arms.
According to the testimony of Mrs.
Ha Atwell, an employe of the Ever
ett house in Johnson, and an inti
mate friend of the accused man, Mud
gett was in ' Mrs. Atwell's room at
the hotel for more than an hour on the
Saturdav evening when Miss Shonio
died. When on the stand yesterday
afternoon, Mrs. Atwell recounted the
meeting with Mudgett that night.
She declared that the 37-year-old
lumberman came to see her at 9:45
o'clock and remained with her ontil
10:45. Under the cross-examination of
Attorney David K. Porter, she denied
that there was any dew or dirt on
Mudgett's shoes or clothing when he
came into the hotel and declared that
his actions were not out of the ordi
nary. Deputv Sheriff W. G. Jones of John
son testified that he sat on the steps
of the Riddle store in Johnson until
10:30 o'clock the same evening and
that when he started for home he met
Mudgett. The two men exchanged
greetings, he said, and passed on.
John Sweet of Johnson told of meet
ing Mudgett on the corner of Main
and Railroad streets about 10:30
o'clock Saturday evening and talked
with him fr a few minutea. Mud
gett" asked Sweet a simple question,
he said, and then started down Rail
road street in the direction of his
Charles Davis, who formerly con
ducted a jitney business in Johnson,
testified to driving Mudgett to Xortn
Hyde Park about 7:30 o'clock on the
Sunday morning following the night
the girl was supposed to have been
Other witnesses yesterday were
Traeey Small of Johnson, Miss Flos
sie De'meritt, a school teacher of John
son, Ithamer Sweet of Johnson, Edwin
Tinker, who lived near the road lead
ing to the cemetery in Johnson, and
Mis May Leach. Tinker testified to
having seen Iudgett on several Sun
day mornings on the side hill of his
STATE PAID $395,000
FOR PATROL WORK
There Were 279 Men Employed in This
Part of Highway Maintenance
During the Paat Year.
S. B. Bates is checking up the ac
counts which the several road men in
the different towns have sent to him
for his approval so that they may get
their monev from the state treasurer.
There will he about 1305.000 paid road
patrol work this year, against about
2113.000 last year. There were 279
patrol men this year, against 229 lat
year. The work has been found to lie
giving as good returns for the money
expended as any partof the highway
The claims for bridge money, per
manent work and maintenance of high
way are also betlig checked up before
they go to the auditor for his certi
ficate to the treasurer to pay the mon
ev due each town.
ILLEGAL SALE ALLEGED
Again -Two Men Conducting Store in
Warrants were iued yesterday aft
ernoon by State's Attorney K. R. IVivis
for the arrest of Albert Corey and his
partner. Thomas Wobhy, of Granite
ville, who conduct a small general
store in upper Graniteville, and last
evening the two men were brought into
citv court by IVputy Sheriff W. K.
Biibv. They were not aked to make a
plea 'on the" charge of nelling illegally
intoxicating liquor, for which they were
arrested, but were relucted to secure
bail of 300 each. Hidder Habbep of
prospect street furnished bail for both
men. and thej-were released until Dec.
24, when the case mill le brought be
fore municipal court.
FORD PEOPLE MEET.
State Dealers Come Together ia Barre
to Orgs aire.
o ! than 25 dealer in Ford auto
mobile and accessories from all part
of the state were invited to this city
to-day. for the purpose of organizing
a Vermont association of Ford dealers,
an organisation similar t that in rx
Uteore in Ma.achuett. lieorge II.
Grecnkaf of Botoa. a member of the
execiitite committee of the Fasten
Mahet Ford IVaWs' associa
tion, arrived in the city thw mornir?
tn give any aManoc poible for the
forwiattno "of wa an ao"atioa. The
meeting heing keU at Hotel Barre.
t-t an.nf at 1 '(Wi. when luncheon
. FOUR SOUTHERN COUNTIES
HAD MOST OF DEER
Bennington, Windham and
Rutland counties' reports on the
number of deer "shot show that
almost one-half of the number
of deer shot in the whole state
were shot in th5se counties,
while if Windsor county is add
ed to the list, the total reaches
2,453. The total number of deer
reported to date is 4,285, against
4,156 shot in 1919. Probably 200
more will be reported in the
coming week. The reports made
Monday total 179. Windsor had
104, Bennington 33 and Rutland
23. The four southern counties
have shot more than one-half of
the total killed in the open sea
Goddard Commercial Graduate the
Bride of Tilton, N. H., Man.
At the home of Mr. and Mrs. E. C.
Richardson of Orange, their daughter,
Gladys May Richardson, was united
in marriage to Archie Leonard Forger,
son of Mr. and Mrs. Charles Forger of
Northfield, Xr. H., yesterday noon. The
ceremony was witnessed by tha im
mediate' relatives and intimate friends
of the contracting parties and the dou
ble ring service was performed by Rev.
B. G. Lipsky, pastor of the Hedding
Methodist church of this city.
The wedding party entered the par
lor, which was tastefully trimmed with
pink and white, and stood under a hell.
Attending the couple were Pearl and
Charles Richardsrin, sister and brother
of the bride. The bride was prettily
gowned in georgette over white satiri,
wearing a veil caught with orange
blossoms. Her bridesmaid wore blue
Immediately after the ceremonial a
wedding breakfast was served and the
couple left for a wedding trip. They
were the recipients of many useful as
well as beautiful gifts which included
silver, money and household artieles.
Mrs. Forger is a graduate of the
commercial department of Goddard
seminary in the class of 1914 and has
for the past three years been employed
in a mill at Tilton, N. H. Mr. Forger
is an electrical engineer, holding a
position in Tilton. They will reside
BUYS BARRE BUSINESS
Owner of Sierra Granite Co. in Mont
pelier Takes DeRegibus Co.
Through a private transaction re
cently, Reperto Sierra of Montpelier.
owner of the Sierra Granite Co. of that
city, became the owner of the De
Regibus Granite Co. on Blackwell
street, and takes possession on Jan.
1. A a matter of fact, the two cont
raries will be merged into one con
cern under the management of Mr.
Sierra, who plans to move all equip
ment and stock at hia Montpelier plant
to the Barre plant.
Not long ago he attempted to en
large his plant, but found it impos
sible at the present location and in or
der to meet the requirements of his
growing business decided to develop
a plant in this city.
The DeRegibus Granite Co., owned
bv Biagio Manini and Celestino Man
ifii of 2 Farwell street, is located in
the old Rir.r.i plant on Blackwell street.
Baigio Manini is at present passing
a few months in Bogogna, Italy, whre
he expects to remain until early Feb
ruary. ONE CHANGE IN OFFICERS.
In Barre Branch G. C. I. A. at Election
Last Night. ,
At the regular meetine of Barre
branch of the Granite Cutters Inter
national Association of America, held
in Clan Gordon hall last evening, ev
ery officer with the exception of Vice
President Cardi, who declined to anVpt
renominating was re-elected. Thoma
Xichols continue, to serve as presi
dent, Manuel Ossola was elected vice
president in place of Mr. Cardi; John
McKernan continue as corresponding
secretary; James Smart, financial sec
retary, and Angclo Calderera treasurer.
The auditor constitute the same
personnel as Iat year, Charles Thorn.
Joe Rieciarelli and Alfred Malnati. The
delegates chosen to revise the constitu
tion in the spring are Daniel Ossola.
Jame Smart and Angclo Calderara.
SAMUEL M. WALES.
Native of East Roxbury Died at His
Home in Williamstown.
Samuel M. Wales, aged 81 years,
died yesterday afternoon at 1 o'clock
at his home" in Williamstown of a
general breaking down, having been in
failing health the past year. He was
born in Fast Roxbury and had been a
resident of Williamstown for eight
or 10 year. Mr. Wales was a veter.in
of the" Civil war and a memlier of the
I. O. O. F. of Williamstown. Besi.s
hi wife, he is survived by a daughter
in Fast. Dcdham. Mas... and a siter.
Mr. Julia Dunsmoor of Williamstown.
The funeral will be held at theWal-s
home at 1 o'clock Wednesday after
noon. Rev. A. M. Marker officiating,
and the body will be taken that night
to East Dcdham for burial.
FUNERAL AT WILLIAMSTOWN.
For Jamea H. Walbridge, One of the
Town's Oldest Residents.
At 1:31 yesterday afternoon at bis
late home "in Williamstown was held
the funeral of one of the town' old 't
resident. Jame H. Walbridge. who
died Friday night. Rev. .Ice Martin
officiated, aMted by Rev. A. M. Mar
ker. The house was filled with thoe
who o many year had known Mr.
Walbridge. To select kn, -Rock of
Ase" and -In the Sweet Bye and
Bye." wera beautifully sung by a male
quartet composed of Walter Simond.
p-i,.r.t JrfTorH. W. B. Jone and Al-
rin .lewett. all of whom had been un
der the instruction of Mr. WalbrMze
in the dar hen he wa a smpirte
master in WillismiUown. Mr. W. H.
Jone mi the ajeormpanit. Tbt
bearer were Rar Tbresher. a son in
! Onille Walhrviffe. a eon. W. B
.lone and Alden Jewett. Burial Wl
ia the east b.U cemetery.
TRICE, TWO CENTS.
THIRD OF BIRTHS
The Total Maternity Cases
During the Past Year
NUMBE7 0)F PATIENTS
Endov nt Fund Slightly
Incr'ced and Mortgage
l.ot Was Recced
More than a third of the births in
Barre in 1920 occurred at the Barre
City hospital, according to the figures
presented in the annual reports of
that institution and read at the an
nual meeting last evening. Reports of
the institution also showed Ma.t the
number of patients cared for during
the year was 705, an increase of 225
over the previous year. The total in
come for the year was $25,650.18, with
expenditures of $24,97.87. The. total
of the hospital endowment fund on Dec.
1, 1920, was $22,382.41, an increase of
$1,229.72 for the year, and the indebt
edness of the hospital was reduced
from $25,350 to $22,761.06, or $2,588.94.
The meeting, which was held in the
city court room, re-elected Dr. O. G.
Stickney aa ' president of the corpora
tion, Dr. W. D. Rcid as vice-president,
H. W. Scott, clerk, for the ensuing
year, and James Mackay, Dr. W. K. La
zell, A. C. Moore and F. E. Langley as
trustees for three years.
The reports submitted wel-o, first,
that of the .executive committee, as
"Fulfilling the purpose for which it
was designed the Barre City hospital
has cared for more patients during
1920 than in any previous year, the
total number being 705 as compared
with 4S0 in 1919. These 70ii patients
received 8,145 days' nursing, of which
253 days were free service, and 905
days were free care of babies. Births
at the hospital for the year numbered
9. The largest number of patients in
any one day was 39 and the smallest
10. The average for the entire year
was 22 plus. Receipts from the care of
patients totalled $19,051.01, but expenses
considerably exceeded this sum as the
cost of caring for the sick steadily in
creased during the year like every
thing els In order to help meet the
shortage for this year the city appro
priated $3,000 which gave much appre
ciated relief in meeting current ex
penses. From the war chesWund $5,
088.94 wa received and appTied on the
"The Ainsworth X-ray department is
proving an important adjunct to the
greater scope of the hospital's serv
ice. The ladies' hospital aid gave their
usual valuable assistance, both in help
ing to supply the linen and in efficient
ly conducting the annual bag day. More
generous bag day contributions were
received this time than in any previ
ous rear. 4
"The $1,000 received from the Mrs.
Helen M. Fowler estate, to be known
as the "Stillman Wood"" endowment
fund, was invested in 4',4 per cent gov
ernment bonds with a par value of
"The steady growth of the institu
tion's work, coupled with the seeming
ly unwritten law for expenses of all
hospitals to exceed the regular income,
makes more urgent the need of in
creased permanent funds. So it is sin
cerely hoped that the activities of this
institution may be extended through
further endowments. There is no bet
ter way to perpetuate a name and
perpetuate it in a grateful manner
than through a hospittal endowment
fund. It keeps on doing good indefi
nitely. In this respect how appro
priate are the words of Chalmers,
'Do good, and leave behind you a
monument that the storm of time can
never destroy. Write your name in
kindness, love and mercy on the hearts
of thousands; you will never be forgot
ten'." The Treasurer's Report.
To the officers and members of the
Batre City Hospital association. I here
with submit my report as treasurer of
the Barre Citv hospital for the year
ending Nov. 23, 1920:
Dec. 1 cah balance 27.13
Income from superintendent 18,466.91
Appropriation from city of
Proceeds from notes issued to.
Barre Savings bank Feb.
IB. 1920 2.50000
Income from Ira Calef en
dowment fund Wfl.00
Income from 1919 hospital
drive 34 !'
Income from Elizabeth Smith
Interest War Chest Asn. Lib
erty bond '-I
Kxnenditure a per orders
drawn .s $24.97.7
Nov. 23, 1920, balance
There was received during the year,
102O, from the Helen M. Fowler es
tate a legacy of $1,00. the im-ome from
which was to be used for such purposes
a- the trfl-tee might direct. There was
also received from the Barre War Chet
association a $50 Liberty bond. The
Helen M. Fowler legacy together with
the um of 270 taken from the en
don nient fund deposited in the Barre
Saving bank, account Xo. 13.40.1. wa
used to pur-he fl-2rt0 of Liberty
b.md. The follow ir.g i a list of the
endowment fund held by me a treas
urer and the manner of tbwr invest
Ir, Cabf fund. Xew York
C.ty bond 3.-W)
(Continued on Cfth faf)
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