VOX. XXV.-Ko. 167.
BARRE VERMONT, THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 29, 1921.
PRICE, TWO CENTS.
BRITISH EMPIRE WILL
Premier Lloyd George
Sends What Is Consid
.ered to Be Great Brit-
r ain's Final Note on Ne
gotiations Relative to' a
Peace Settlement ,
OFFERS TO MEET
SINN FEIN MEN
Premier Declares the Gov
eminent Cannot Alter
Its Fundamental Posi
tion, Which Was Vital to
the Empire's Existence
Ireland May Get Self
London, Sept. 29., (By tfco Associated
Presti). Leaders of the Irish Sinn
Fein iiave been invited to take part in
a conference in this city on October
11 id the note dispatched to Eamon
De Valera by Prime Minister Lloyd
Ccome. This communication was dis
patched early to-day and was c
sidered to be the British governmeut'i
final word in the exchange of messages
between London and Dublin.
Mr. Lloyd George informed Mr. De
Valera, however, that tie British gov-
trnment could not alter it fundamen
tal position, which was vital to the
empires existence. This position was
. that Ireland could not be allowed
" separate from the British empire, but
must base her propositions upon sen
government as a member of the sister
liood ot isriusn aomiuioua.
TEXT OF PREMIER
LLOYD GEORGE NOTE
He Declares That He and His Col
leagues Are Keenly Anxious to .
Effect a Settlement.
Gairloch," Scotland, Sept. 29 (By the
Associated Press). -1 he text ot i're
tnier Llovd Geortre's reply to the lat
est note from Eamonn De Valera,
which was dispatched to Dublin early
"Sir: His majesty's government has
given close and earnest consideration
to the correspondence which has passed
between us since their invitation to
I'lv ou to send aeiccrates 10 a conierenee
"In spite of their sincere desire for
' peace, and, in spite of the more con
riliatory tone of your latest communi
rations they cannot enter into a eon
forence upon the basis of this corre
f 'Notwithstanding vour personal as
suranee to the contrary, which they
rnuch appreciate, it might be argued
4h future that the -ceptance of
conference, on this basis had involved
them in a recognition which no Brit
ish government can accord. On this
point they must guard themselves
sgamst any possible doubt. There is
tio purpose to be served by any tur
ther interchange of explanatory and
Argumentative communications upon
this subject. The position taken up by
rif maicstys government is fundamen
tal to the existence of the British em
pire, and ther cannot alter it.
"My colleagues and I Remain, how
's f ver, keenlv anxious to make, in co-op
'e ration with vour delegates, another
determined effort t explore every pos
sibility of a settlement by personal
"The propo!a!s which we have al
ready made have been taken bv the
hole world as proof that our en
dcavors for reconciliation and settle
mcnt are no empty form, and we feel
that confidence, not correspondence, is
the most practical and hopeful way to
n understanding such as we ardently
dvire to achieve.
, We therefore send you herewith a
fresh invitation to a conference in Lon
don on Oct. 11, where we can meet
jour delegates as the spokesmen of the
people whom you represent with a view
to ascertaining how the association of
Ireland with the community of nations
knows as the Bririh empire may best
be reconciled with Iwh national as
"1 am. sir,
f "(Signed! I). Lloy.! George."
De Valera and Griffith at Once Read
Message From Lloyd George,
Dublin. Sept. 29. (By the Ao
riated Press I. The reply of Prime
Minister Lloyd Omrge to Eamon De
lalcra was "received at the mansion
Rouse here at 1:30 o'ciork this after
soon. It was read by Mr. De Valera
nd Arthur Griffith, foreign minister
Si the Dail cabinet, who were there
(waiting it, A reply may be drafted
today and placed before the Dad
hi net, which will meet tomorrow.
Ke with a Capital 3.
y If the vnussal is te . Wre'a the
renatae arude. The Scunthorpe bu : Id
in Engtaad were recently e!W
rrt by their anmti erTeiak he-a-e
ibey were reeerrirg Se r rve t a boir
m much. pKLoa Tracer -pi.
REPEAL OF SPECIAL '
By Senator Simmons to the Tax Re
vision Bill Now in
Washington, D. C. Sept. 29. Beten
tion of the corporation capital stock
tax and repeal of all the special
taxes, such as those on brokers, pro
prietors of theatres, circuses, autotno-
bile bus lines, shooting galleries and
the like is proposed in one of a series
of amendments to the Republican tax
revision bill offered to-day by Senator
Simmons of North Carolina, on behalf
of, the Democratic members of the fi
nance committee. The bill as reported
to the Senate proposes repeal of the
corporation stock tax and retention of
the other taxes.
Other proposals offered by the mi
nority provided for repeal of the
freight and passenger transportation
taxes and the $2,000 exemption al
lowed to corporations, and that persons
whose net income exceeded $20,000 a
year be not entitled to the normal ex
emptions allowed single men, married
men and to heads of families on ac
count of ditendc-nts.
FUNDS F02 RUSSIA.
Matter Under Consideration By League
Geneva. Sept. 29, (By the Asso
dated Press), Recommendation that
the assembly of the league of nations
app I to its members lor credits to
Russia will not be made by the Russian
relief committee, it was announced
here to-day.. The matter of securing
funds for Russia and the organization
of relief measures will be left entirely
to the conference to be held n Brus
sels soon, and to welfare organizations
The reason given for this decision, by
the committee was that various
governments had found it impossible
to open new credits at this time.
When the assembly opened this
morning Mile. Kristine Bonnevie of
Norway took the floor and. said she
had received full power to sign the
new White Slave Trade convention
which was approved by the committee
having that subject under considera
tion. BABE" RUTH OUT
OF TO-DAY'S GAME
One Report Says He Has Grippe And
Wife Says He Is Suffering from
New York, Sept. 29. Babe Ruth is
confined to bed at his hotel here with
an attack of grippe which will prevent
him from playing with the New York
team against the Athletics at Philadel
phia to-day, according to tho New
York Evening World. I
The heavy hitting Yankee is be
lieved to have caught cold while motor
ing with his wife in his favorite road
ster. It was said at headquarters of the
American League club that he would
be back in the line up to-morrow. The
possibility that he might be unable to
participate in the coming world's scries
Mrs. Ruth, at her apartment in the
Hotel Ansonia, said she expected her
husband would be at the plate to-morrow.
She added that Babe was suffer-
ins from nervous troubles.
"Chick" Fe water is expected to re
place Ruth in left field to-day.
ONE BODY FOUND.
Frank A. Spaulsburg Lost Life When
R 6 Went Down.
Los Angeles, CaL Sept, 20. The
body of Frank A. Spaulsburg of Pow
ers Lake, .North Dakota, electrician,
and member of the crew of the navy
submarine R-, which sank Monday
night in the harbor here, was found
yesterday ov divers. No trace has
been found of the body of J. K. Bref
fen, also of the crew, who was drowned
in the sinking.
Spaulsburg body was found on the
floor of the bv, about ten feet from
the engulfed submarine. Air was
pumped into the sunken submarine last
night and 'naval experts expected that
it would be raised to-day.
A clergyman was ver v fond of a
particularly hot brand of pickles, and
finding great difficulty in procuring
them at hotels when traveling, invari
ably carried a bottle with him.
One day, when dininz at a restaurant
with bis pickles in front of him, a
stranger sat down at the same table.
Soon be asked the rlerryman to pass
the pick lea.
The divine did aa be was renueated
and in a few seconds had the satisfac
tion of seeing the stranger watering
at tne eyes and gasping for breath.
I see ty your dress, said the man
when he had recovered, that you are
"1 am sir.!"
"I suppose yon preach!"
"Yes, about twice a week, uullr.
"Do yon preach about Hades!"
inquired the slranirer.
"Whv. yes. Sometimes I deem it
hit dtit r to remind my eonirreiration
of eternal punishment."
I thought so, mm1 the strant-r.
"Hot von are the first of vour ! I
ever met who carried sample." Mont
"Did ton asv your kusband
looking for work"
Afk. They re fnoing a fe J
i Maa f 'J-- l-Ntoa Trajisrit.
ALL AGREE FORD
And All Declare Too Much
Money Spent in Michi
TO SEAT NEWBERRY
While Democrats Say He
Was Elected By Cor
Washington, D. C, Sept. 21. Opin
Song conflicting along party lines were
presented to-day by the majority and
minority members of the Senate pnv
ileges and elections committee on the
Ford-Ncwberrv 1918 senatorial elec
tion contest from Michigan.
The majority report cleared Senator
Truman IL Newberry, the Republican
candidate, of corruption and all other
charges and recommended that he be
legally seated. The Democratic mem
-bers on the contrary, asserted that
Senator Newberry was elected by "cor
rupt and illegal methods and prac
tices" and recommended that his seat
be declared vacant.
With the filing of the reports the
cae now goes to the Senate for final
decision, which will probably not be
made for several weeks. In the mean
time, ft is understood, Senator New
berry will not attend the Senate se
On onlv two major Issues were the
Republicans and Democrats in har
mony in the report filed to-day. They
agreed that Henry Ford, the Demo
cratic contestant, had not been elected
and was not entitled to the seat from
Michigan. They also agreed that too
much, money had been spent in the
Michigan "primary. The Democrats,
however, contended that Senator New
berry was responsible personally for
the expenditures while tie .Republicans
held he was not.
. Recommendations of the majority
report, submitted by Senator. Spen
cer, Republican, Missouri, who con
ducted the committee investigation and
recount, were: ; -
"1 That the contest of Henry Ford
against Truman II. Newberry be and
it is hereby dismissed.
"2 That Truman H. Newberry is
hereby declared to be a duly elected
senator from the stie of Michigan
for the term of six years commencing
on the fourth day of March, 1919.
"3 That his qualification for a seat
in the Senate of the United States,
to which he has been elected, has been
conclusively established and the
charges made against him in this pro
ceeding, both as to his election and
qualification are not sustained.
Conclusions of the minority, present
ed by Senator Pomerene, Democrat,
Ohio, and signed also bv Senators
King, Utah, and Ashnrst of Arizona,
"First: That the irregularities com
plained of do not relate to the general
election but to the primary. Henry
Ford did notreceive a plurality of
the votes cast at the general election.
We, tberefore.'find that the petition
er, Henry Ford, was not elected and
is not entitled to a seat in the Sen
ate of the I'nited States.
"Second: 'Ve find that under the
facts and circumstances of this case
corrupt and illegal methods and prac
tiees were employed at the primary
election and that Truman II. New
berry violated the' corrupt practices act
and "the primary act of the state of
Michigan and that by reason thereof
he ought not to have or hold a seat
in th Senate of the I'nited States
and that he is not the dulv elected
senator from the state of Michigan
for the term of ll years commencing
on the fourth dav of March, 1!1!, and
we recommend, therefore that hi seat
be declared vacant."
A separate minority report also wj
submitted by Secretary Ashurst, who
declared Senator Newberry's creden
tials were "stained bv fraud and taint
ed by illegal expenditures of money."
The testimony showed, lie said, mat
the 191" Michigan campaign "partook
more of the character of an auction
than an election."
Claims of Mr. Ford to the Michigan
seat were denied by both majority
and minority mem hers on the same
ground that all charges against Sen
ator Newberry related to the primary
and not the general election and that
it was established conclusively that in
the general election Senator Newberry
bad received a tnejority of the votes.
Mr. Ford's charge of bribery, illegal
voting, undue influence and intimida
tion of voters in the general election
werti do Is red by the majority to be
ENGLISH MINES TO CLOSE.
rive Large Collieries Take Action Be
cause of Chaotic Market.
Washington. D. C, Sept, 29, Five
large collieries in Northweo, England. '
bav piTeti notice that the mines will
cloae la the near foture, Wilhur J. j
Fasre. coramenial attache at Indon, '
cabled to-day. The properties include ; Brooklyn tmirler. hit one of Towa
the Redlieutrh, Lintjren. atefirld' aend's "pitches to the aenrehnard, and
Klhertofi and Raventworth. The ac-,U
turn of lhe wune ow ners ie attributed
to the Huoi'C eond:tma of the markets. ' l
'." ore than .VOW miners
And Herbert E. Douglass
of Bath, Me., Was Se
1 verely Burned
IN HIS DYE HOUSE
Two Firemen Hurled Down
By Succeeding Ex
Bath, Me.,' Sept 29. Herbert
Douglass, the proprietor, was terribly
burned, and several others had nar
row -escapes from injury to-day when
a gasoline explosion damaged to the
extent of $10,000 the two-story block
occupied by the Bath Steam Dye house
at 185 Front street.
Douglass, whose clothing was burned
off, was rushed to the hospital in a e
rious condition. Miss Elizabeth Mc
Kay, the only other occupant of the
place, escaped uninjured.
The first explosion was followed by
two others after the arrival of tne
firemen. Chief Engineer Charles E,
Parks was blown down a waste hole
and Assistant Engineer Scott Morse
was blown some distance. Neither
was injured beyond cuts and bruis.
A wooden addition was lifted into
a V -shape and the roof split. All the
windows and frames of both floors of
the block were blown out. The cans
of the first explosion was unknown.
FORCED MAIL CLERKS -
TO'TIIROffr OFF MAIL
Heavily Armed Men Got Four
Pouches From Train Near
Oklahoma City,' Okla, Sept. 29. A
large posse of sheriffs and police from
this city and Oklahoma county to-day
were scouring the country around Ed
round, Okla., where six masked and
heavily armed bandits early to-day
orced mail car clerks on an Atchison,
Topcka and Sanata Fe train to throw
off four pouches, one of which officials
said contained registered mail. Accord
ing to the authorities, no trace was
left by the robbers.
SENATE TO CONTINUE DEBATE.
On Peace Treaties To-nightInterest
Not at High Pitch.
Washington, D. C, Sept. 29, The
Senate is to cont inue its debate on the
new peace treaties wit be Germany,
Austria and Hungary at a session to
lght but unless more interest is din
played than, was the cane last night,
when a session was held under
gentlemen's agiWnjent for de.bM.te
only. Republican leaders are expected
to press lor an early vote. Onlv fc
Semators answered the roll call last
ight at 8 o clock, a half hour then
elajwod before anyone took the floor
nd alter (Senator Kellogg, Republican.
Minnesota, had spoken in support of
the treaties for an hour, adjournment
aa taken without any one else enter
ing tne debate.
Action was expected to be speeded
up, nowevcr, ty the Democratic iu
ens to-day when a final course may bo
decided on the treaty question. It" has
been indicated that as a result of an
earlier caucus this action will not be
bindinjr as a party measure. Many
flemocrtits, it is understood, will op-
re the treaties, as will Senator
Borah of Malm and possibly a few
STRIKE AOr CtiRZUX
IS RAILROAD SERVICE
Although the Referendum May B in
Favor of Such a
Chicago, Sept. 29. While counting
of the strike ballots of 11.000 mem
bers of the Brotherhood of Railway
Trainmen will not be .completed until
lato to-day, there seemed no doubt in
the minds of the union officials to-day
as to how the men stood.
Notwithstanding this attitude on the
part of the men, it was stated that a
strike was in nowise certain.
The general committees will deride
on a strike and they are not bound tc
abide by the vote of the members.
Allen A. Twitchell's Father Plans to
Secure Eminent Counsel
Dover, Maine. Sept. 29. The ar
raignment of Allen A. Twhchell of
fills field, charred with the murder of
William Campbell, a woodsman at
Northeast ' Carry, Moosehead lake.
Saturday night, set fur to-day, has
been deferred. He prolwbly will be
taken into court to-morrow.
He baa been visited in the county
jail here by A. C. Twitrhell. his fath
er, and it was understood arrange
ments were being made to secure em
SCOREBOARD HAD ASSIST.
Enabled Batter ts Get a Home Sua
n Braves Field.
Boston, Sept, 2f, The score board
at Braves field rot an asit in yesler-
day's paine betveen Brooklyn and the
Braves, but not for a piitoiit. Ia the
ninth inn me Ihit-b Rentber. the
bounded throuch a vacant plaoe
where the barter numW had been
- nt a moment before. He was exert
ifed with a home ma be-au the ball
went out of view.
DEAD AT 115, LEAVES '
WIFE AGED 102 YEARS
AND SON FOUR SCORE
FA Paso, Texas, Sept. 29.
Juan Flores, 115 years old, died
here yesterday. His wife 102
years old and a son aged 80 sur
LIVED IN ROOM
FOR DAYS WITH
BODY OF SLAIN
Mr. and Mrs. Boulanger Are Believed
to Have Been Without Knowledge
"Mrs. Fay's" Body Was Left There
New York, Sept. 29. Detectives to
dav were trviuK to trace a coupi'
known as Mr. and Mrs. M Boulanger
who, it is believed, lived for several
days, unwittingly, in a room where the
body of a younif woman inena mur
dered had been stored.
The body, packed away in newspa
pers. was found liwt night in an un
used closet of a lodging house room the
Boulangers had occupied. A cloth gag
had been tied into the woman's mouth
with a white stocking, a'he date of
one of the newspapers, Sept. 21, is be
lieved to fix the date of the murder,
The Bouiangers did not quit the room
until last Monday four days later.
Other lodgers said they thought the
Boulansrers had gone to Montreal,
The murdered woman was known at
ihn lodirinff house onlv as "Mrs. Fav
The proprietor tolti the ponce ".Mr,
Fay" left the house last unursaay
saying "Mrs. Fay" had fallen ill and he
had removed her to a hospital.
An autopsy to-day revealed that
"Mrs. Fay" had been strangled with
an apron string.
The autopsy, it was learned, showed
that the woman would soon nave be
come a mother.
Police found fragments of a lettpr
from Cambridge, Mass., by her brother.
WOMAN DIED WHILE
Alleged Whiskey Runner Found Dead
on Country Jload These Are Fea
tures of Investigation.
Chicago, Sept. 29. Investigation by
federal authorities of liquor rings said
to involve half of Chicagos five thou
sand poticemen, was being speeded up
to-day followme half a dozen sensa
tionai developments yesterday. -
These included the death of a wom-
n while being quest iohed at the fed
eral building, the rinding of an alleged
whiskey runner dead on a country
road, the hold-up of a freight train
which was robbed of 20 cases of gin
the alleged confession of a police ofh
cer and the hunt for a "rum pirate'
Mrs. Rose Allen died a few minutes
after questioning by an assistant dis
trict attorney regarding her eonnec
tion with alleged extortion schemes,
An investigation is being made to de
termine w;hether she committed sui
National Safety Council Is at Work in
Boston, Sept. 29,y-Two additional
sections of the annual congress here
of the national safety council began
erics of meetings to-day. lhe health
service section joined the American As
sociation of Industrial I'hy&icians and
Surgeons in considering questions af
fecting workers in industrial establish
nients. The drop forge section also met
for the first time to discuss accident
roblems in that industry.
D. L. Oase of Cleveland, editor of
The Railroad Trainman, speaking lie-
ore joint session of the steam railroad
and electric railway sections, said that
danger, disability and death aUsys
were supposed to go hand in hand with
job in train or railroad yard service,
but that employes as well as their im
mediate supervisors roust be -made to
rcalir that safety means what it says
... . . .
od tnat unnecessary injury or aeam
will involve discipline to the person re
sponsible if be can be reached.-
tSeveral manufacturing wctions which
have been meeting independently also
held a joint session to-day.
' BIG RUSH TO YALE
The Enrollment Records Promise to Be
New Haven, Conn.. Sept. 29. Yale
university began its 221st year to-day
with an inrush of atudents that prom
ised to break enrollment records.
Dr. James Rowland Angell, the new
president, in his greeting to the tu-
cnts predicted increased resources lor
the university and suggested that plans
for new bttildings were under way.
Students are preaent this year from
I universities, four of them in for-
MNAMARA BURLINGTON JUDGE.
Clerk of City Court Elevated'to Top
Joseph A. MacNamara was appointed
nidge of Bnrlinjrton citv court by
Governor Ilartnexa thia morning. The
appointment was made on recom
mendatioa of Judge Henry R. Shaw,
and is to take effect Oct, I, when
Judge Shaw will take od.ee as secre
tary of civil and military affairs.
The new appointee graduated from
Holy CriMt college in 1915 and from
Harvard I -aw school in 191. After
two years service in the army in this
country and overseas, he was ap
pointed clerk of Burlington city court
by Judge Shaw. Iuring the past sum
mer, be baa beUI the position of acting
judge durine the alntenre of Judge
Shaw ia California.
BODY FOUND 12 MTLES AWAY.
WiiUam J. Keith of Springfield, Mas,
Springfield. Mas.. fpf. ZV The
body of William J. Keith of this city,
miKtinc since Tuedsy, u found this
morning iar.pn? from she branch of a
tree n a wooded hiiiide jut eat of
Pabr it, 12 siies eat of tins r'y. Med-k-al
KxiniiMr J. P. ''. t pro-
".irw-el ovata due f uki: fve.ta
bad bera rn poor health for some t.oc.
POISON BAG ,
Federal Authorities Seek
Source of Flour With
Arsenate of Lead
WERE MADE SICK
Bag May Have Contained
Sweepings "Collected By
Boston, Sept. 29. An investigation
to determine the source ofioison in a
bag of flour sold by a Concord N. H.,
grocer which caused the illmSss of Mr.
and Mrs. Nathaniel Mudgctt of that
city, has been undertaken by federal
authorities. Dr. Gcoree H. Adams,
chief of the local food and drug labo
ratory of the United States depart
ment of agriculture, 'announced to-day
that he wouki endeavor to trace
flour back to the mill.
A theory advanced by Dr. Adams
was that the bajr. possibly broken open
in transit, had been refilled with the
sweepings by a railroad employe. He
pointed out that the poison appeared
only in the first few pounds of flour
used'from the bag ana tnai anaiysm oi
other bags in the same shipment
showed no trace of any foreign sub
ARSENATE OF LEAD IN
FLOUR NOT "ACCIDENT"
Nor Was It a Mistake According to
State Chemist at Corncord,
N. H. ' ,
Concord. N. H.. Sept. 129. State
Chemit Charles 1). Howard to-day ex
pressed doubt of the theory tJiat ar
senate ot leal louna in nour recenuy
sold in thia city was accidentally or
carcleahiv introduced. Such an "acci
dent," he declared, was extremely un-
lv and he added Uiat m hia opinion
there was sli cient evidence of criiu
inal intent in tthe case to warrant in
vestiuation by the federal department
of justice, "Certainly," he added, "it
ia too serious a matter to warrant
eavinsr for action as a mere adultera
tion case under the fooa ana arug
The poisoned flour was purchased
from the stocaf ol a local grocery
store and analysis of other flours in
the store revealed no trace of foreign
matter. Mr. and Mrs. Nathaniel h
Mudcett of Concord were, made ill by
eatintr cake made frenn the nour, ilrs,
Mudgett seriously so, but all are now
out of dancer. "No other persona in
the city were made ill. it ia said, by
flour from the same 25 pound bag
from which that sold to the Mudgett.
WJ ELDED EFFECTIVE
i. M. Dufresnc of E. Fairfield Was Al
leged to Have Been Beating Up Sis-ter-in-Law
Till Platter Figured.
St Albans, Sept. 29. A. M. Dufresnc,
a barber of bast r airfield, was brought
into city court this morning to answer
to the chargo of assault, but he was
oo intoxicated to enter a plea, so he
was returned to the franklin county
jail to sober up. He was brought 'to the
jail late, laxt evening on complaint of
neighbors of a'waulling his sister-in-
law last evening.
According to the story told bv mem
bers of his household, he a,-ked bis su-
UT-in law for some tea and she told
im to help himself from the teapot on
the stove. Finding very little ea he
became ancry and bit the woman over
the head with the pot. He then grabbed
her by the neck on which there was lo
cated a large goitre, choked her and
threw her on a sofa and began choking
her again. Another woman member of
he household, presumably his wife,
grabbed a platter and struck the infu
riated man over the head, inflicting a
eep wound six inches long also clos
ing one eye.
Neighbors attracted by the screams
the attacked woman had arrived at
he house bv this time. They called a
physician and notified authorities. Aft
er Dufresne's wound was dressed and he
had regained consciousness, he was
brought to this city and lodred in jail.
lie will be given a hearing later.
In Fonda Estate Tax Case in St.
St. Albany Sept. 29. The case of
he C5tv of St. Albana vs. heirs of
Fonda estate was. settled late yes
terday afternoon. The city was suing
for back taxes which had been ac
cumulating for several years, but the
heirs claimed that this money was not
taxable by the city as it had been
transferred to the Old Colony Trut
Co. of Boston, lhe case was tried in
Franklin county court and decision
rendered in favor of the city. It was
then taken to the supreme court of
Vermont and the city again received
Although no figures have been given
out it is'nnden-tood that the city will
receive about one-third of the amount
Respondent Ordered to Pay Costa.
St, Albans, Serb 2. In the caae of
the State xs Julius Tetor of Bakers-
field who waa found guilty in a trial
by jury of cruelty to animals was
rompietej and he was order,! by
Jodre Nathan N. Poat to pay the costs
of bis trial.
Franklin County Court Adjourns.
St. Albans. Sept. 20. The Franklin
eotintv court took nnal 1 k urn meet
this Bften won. having ccrplctej the
shortest term ca the court's rervrA.
TWO AUTOS COLLIDED
With Considerable Damage Done to
Both of Them.
The cars of James S. Mackie of
Barre and John L-. Clifford of , Cabot
collided on the Montpelier-Barre road
near Dewev park at 11:20 last night,
damaging both cars to a considerable
extent. A third car was in the roaa
when the other two met. Mr. Clifford's
car, a Ford, holding the center of the
Both men were driving alone and
neither was injured. One running
board, a fender and a torque rod on Mr,
Matkies car and a fonder, the wish
bone and a tire rim on the Ford were
damaged. Mr. Mackie stated that he
was running at a speed of from 20 to
25 miles an hour when 30 feet from the
collision, ne iihui in n 111 vuv uwin
c'ident. which occurred in Barre in
Northfield Boy Hit By Auto.
Archibald Middlebrook, five-year-old
son of Mr. and Mrs. H. Middlebrook of
Northfield, was struck by a car driven
by W. J. Caswell of Northfield Falls at
5 o clock last Tuesday aiternoon in
Northfield. As the car was going very
slowly, the boy suffered no more ln-
jury than a bruised ankle. A letter
f rom Mr. Middlebrook to tht secretary
of state absolves Mr, Caswell from any
blame for the accident.
Woman Thrown from Auto.
Mrs. T. W. Kcnnett of East Fairfield
was thrown from the car in which she
was riding .with her husband and the
car was badly damaged in a collision
with the car of. George Desiar of East
Fairfield which occurred at Bakersfield
last Tuesday afternoon, according to a
report to the office of the secretary of
state. .Mr. Kennett states tnat ne naa
the right of way and that the accident
was Mr. Demar s second.
Car Turned Airplane.
Paul E. Hopkins of Manchester De
pot, farm superintendent for J. B. Wil
bur, reports to the oitice ot tne secre
tary of state that his car jumped and
toppled over on its side when lie struck
a grade crossing at Manchester recent
ly. Neither Mr. Hopkins nor any one
of the three passengers with him was
hurt. The windshield of the car and the
top braces on one side were broken.
CHARGE OF HOMICIDE
Against Motorist Whose Companion
Burlington, Sept 29. Russell D.
Munson, driver of the automobile in
which John McGrath, former Winoot-ki
policeman, was riding Tuesday after
noon when an accident resulted in his
death, is being held bv the state on
charge of homicide. Frank Robinson,
the third man who was riding in the
machine, and who was committed to
Chittenden county jail shortly a
the accident happened, was held during
the night as a material witness. He is
now being held on a charge of intoxi
cation, as was Munson, the driver, the
niirht after the accident.
The charge of homicide is very in
definite, it being a general term cover
ing all forms of unnatural death. It
was also stated yesterday that the
grand jury will be called to investigate
the case, and it rests with that body
to determine what degree of homicide
tlh final charge against the respondent
DR0PPED DEAD IN D00RTARD.
Frank Martin, Aged 31, of Waterbury
Had Been In Usual Health.
Waterbury, Sept. 29 Frank Martin,
aged 61, dropped dead thia morning in
lhe dooryard at his home in the blttie
River district. Although he had been
kme he was in his usual good health.
He had been down to the henhouse and
was -oming towards the house w hen he
The deceased was born in Wolcott,
the son of Mr. and Mrs. Frank Martin.
He had lived in Waterbury practical
ly his whole lite, coming bere when a
babv. Besides his mother, with whom
e lived, be is survived by Thomas,
osenh, brothers and a sister, I Mrs.
Leland ("ague all of Wsterhurv and a
sister, Mrs, Catherine (Jrillin of Kssex
Although it was not been definitely
decided upon it is expected the funeral
will take place from .St. Andrew's
church Saturday morning at 10 o'clock
Mr. Martin was unmarried.
HAD 5.000 PEOPLE
Crowd of Wednesday Enjoyed Rac-
, ing and the Exhib
its. 'Northfield, 'Sept. 29. Nearly 5.000
people attended the Northfield fair yes
terdayThe weather was ideal and the
throng thoroughly enjoyed the races
and the exhibits, both of which were
Barre Woman the Bride of Montpelier
Miss Louise A. Hurry of 1.1 Richard
son street and Pliny (iale of Mont
pelier were very quietly married this
morning in the parsonage of the Con
gregational church in Montpelier. Rev.
C N. St. John officiated. The couple
were unattended The bride wore a
blue traveling suit -and after the cere
mony the couple left by automobile
for a wedding trip to Portland, Me
Mrs. Gale was formerly a dressmaker
here. Mr. Oale is an ex-sen ice man
having enlisted in Mar 1917 in the
navv and serving through the war in
that bram-h of the service.
CAPITALIZED AT 1100,000.
Cadillac and Packard Station, Inc, of
Article of association have been
filed in the offi- of, the secretary of
state by the Cadillac and Packard
Servi Statitm, Inc.. of Burlington.
The concent, whs h ia locate.! at 101
Main street, is to do a general garape
buinea beanie arll'nc automohilea and
mrplie. It is capitalized at irum.
with 5 shar- of preferred to k at
$30(1 a hare and 2s shares of mm
h,ob tok at ."' a share. The artkles
re s:,ted by Lerov I fp. Bwrr-h F
fcreene, E. C,ilcLeod, awl Penrj TMj i
BARRE TO HAVE
Fully TWO Score Granite
Men Are Expected
Next Week . "''
TO PLAN WELCOME
"j yfr Wij M&k ftQ
sumption of Farmer
Pleasant C7 c3 m
The first get-tog ; of Quincy,
Mass., and Barre o' nite -men for
many years will f 'ac next toeek.
Between 40 and members of the
Granite- .ufacturcrs associ-
ation, many c tm accompanied by
their wives, wn ome to Barre Sunday
and will spend several days seeing how
things are done in thej Barre granite
center. A special meeting of the board
of directors and the district chairmen
of the Barre Granite Manufacturers'
association will be held to-morrow
morning "to formulate plans for the
entertainment of the visitors.
The Quincy folks will leave there
Sunday morning in 12 automobiles and
expect to arrive here laterSunday aft
ernoon or early in the" evening. Pres
ident Thomas Bitdiop of the Qumcy as
sociation and Secretary William M.
Adrian will head the party. The trip
id the result of long planning. Whim
in the Barre district the visitors will
be the guests of the Barre Granite
Manufacturers association and head
quarters will be at Hotel Barre, where
reservations have been made and ail
comforts arranged for them.'
Visits will be made to all stonesheds
and quarries in Barre, Montpelier,
Northfield and Waterbury and the
guests will probably return to Quincy
Wednesday. In the old days the Barre
and Quincy men gathered each year for
outings and meetings, alternating in
each city each year. As such gatherings
have not been held for a long time it
will probably be the first visit of many
of the younger generation of Quincy
manufacturers to the Barre granite
center. A feature of the affair will be a
joint meeting of the two associations in
which business conditions and plans
I for the future will undoubtedly be dis-
Quincy is the birthplace of the gran
ite industry in the United States, the
Quincy quarries being the oldest in the
country. Granite men of the Massachu
setts city like-tetelHhctory that the
first railroad ever built in the Lnited
States was built in Quincy for the
granite industry. It was a short lino
from the quarries to the waterfront
and was used to carry the stone to the
ships. Bunker Hill monument- in
Charleston n, a part of Boston, is a
product of the Quincy quarries. ,
FUNERAL OF D. D. R0YCE
Was Held Yesterday Afternoon Bur
ial at Williamstown.
The funeral of Daniel D. Royce, who
died Sunday morning at the state hos
pital at Waterbury, was held yester
day afternoon at 2 o'clock in the un
dertaking parlors of the A. W. Badger
Co. on North Main street.
Rev. Bailey G. Lipikv-of the Bed
ding Methodist church officiated and
interment waa made in the family lot
in Williamstown. The bearers were W.
1). Smith of Barre, G. Davis of Wash
ington, Harry Jeffords pf this city and
W. H. Norris of Williamstown.
Only a number of friends were pres
ent, as Mr. Koyee had no living rela
tives in this part of the country. His
son, b. H. Koyee ot m. bonis, .mo., was
not able to be present. Flowers were
contributed mostly bv intimate friends.
SUIT IN U. S. COURT.
Charles 0. Murray Ins Suing Mabel H.
Bigelow and Arthur 0. Norris.
Judge II. B. Howe gave a hearing ia
United States court at Montpelier to
day in the case of Charles O. Murray
of Boston vs Mabel H. Bijrelow and
Arthur O. Norris, surviving memlers of
a co-partnership of Bigelow 4 Norris
of Newport. The plaintiff claims
damages of $7,W.5.1 for the alleged
failure of the defendants to fulfill a
contract for bobbins and material.
Mr. Norris filed a petition in bank
ruptcy on Sept. 7, lft!0, and waa ad
judged a bankrupt on Uec. II, lwju.
John . tiordon? appears for the
plaintiff and John W. Redmond and
A. 'H. Grbut for the defendants.
One Ended and Another Started in
The case of State vs. Frank Calevro,
charged with grand larceny, went to
the jury in Wa.-hington county court
to-day, and the trial of Frank Calevro,
jr., on a similar cnarge was started.
Both are from rarre and were accused
of breaking into a cotlase at Wood
bury pond and taking tu-hirtg rods and
Reunion of 1921 Legislature at State
Notices have leen sent out bv Sec
retary F. I.. Davis of a reunion of the
l!2l legislature to he held in the
Y. M. C A. building on the Hate fair
grounds at White River Junction at
I :.T0 p m.. tV-t. .i. tov. .l.mea Hart ocas.
Lieutenant -tJovemor A. Y. Koote.
and Speaker F. S. Billings will be
TALK OF THE TOWN
Mrs. Fred D. Berkley and her danV
ter. Mis Mrjorie Ifklev. lett lat
n:pht for Iton. where Mii Berkley
was to resume her tmiie at the Sr-
Znt itad of p' 5.-:.wl edt ation. M
!-iWv a f- insie of Spauid ni
in the Ui of !!;? and cetera taw ia-
rear at tJZol i?-J 1
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