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THE. BARRE DAILY TIMES
BAltRE, VERMONT, FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 30, 1921. PRICE, WO CENTS. VOL. XXV, No. 168. EXECUTED WITH SONG, OH PAL, ANSWER Carl Wanderer Was Con victed of the Murder of His Wife, Her Unborn Babe and a "Ragged -1 Stranger" Hired to Stage a Fake Holdup in Chi cago 'CONDEMNED WENT TO GALLOWS ; , WITH FIRM TREAD When Tragedy Was Dis covered He Tried tb - Make Himself Out a He- , ro By Tellfng That He Killed Hold-up Man, Aft- ; er Latter Had Shot Mrs. Wanderer Chicago, Sept. 30.-Singing a popular song, Carl Wanderer , con victed of the murder of his v,.b and a "ragged stranger" whom he hired to stage fake hold up, was hanged at the wok couiivj jail at 7:19 o'clock this morning. Wanderer walked' to the gallows with firm step and as he took his place on the scaffold repeated a short prayer after the minister. . r : Asked if he had anything to say, he replied in the affirmative and as a shroud was adjusted on his head started the song "Oh, Pal, Why Don't You Answer Met". He was singing when the trap dropped. Mrs. Wanderer and the poor boob" were murdered in the hallway of the Wanderer apartment, house in June, llfciO. Mrs. Wanderer's mother at tracted by the shots found her daugh ter dying and Wanderer seated stride the body of tbr "poor boob" jnethodicaUy beating him with a pistoL Wanderer said the stranger had at tempted a hold-up in the dark hallway and shot Mrs. Wanderer, and that, he in turn killed the holdup man. Police praised him. Later he signed a con fession. Tirinsr of family life, he said, he X il I i l ..... - - - ) ' l decided to get rid of his wife and her expected child ao he could return to the army, in which he had held a lieutenant's commission during the war. He hired Edward J. Ryan to act as his dupe in the fake hold-up and nccoat him ana airs. "uurrc ex plaining he wanted to play a joke on XQERMAN KtlLIlbl Air lus wne. When the vagrant approached Vvanderer shot both. ELABORATE CEREMONY. Arranged By French Government for Honor to Unknown. Taris, Sept. 30. (By the Associated Press (, The French government has arranged one of the most elaborate and impressive ceremonies since the armi tiee for next Sunday morning, when General Pershing place the Medal of Honor voted by the United States Con gress on the tomb of the unknown aoldier of Fram-e. The plans include an extensive military review of all the chief branches of the French army, to be led by a composite battalionn from the American forces in Germany. The battalion, which has underline rigid training for the event, will arrive in Fans with Genera! Pershing tomorrow. President Millerand, Premier Briand, Marshal Koch, members of cabinet, the f-enste and Chamber of Dcput-iea, and nearly all the French military leaders who now are In Franc will participate in the ceremony at the grave of the unknown soldier. GENERAL STRIKE IN TRIEST. large Bodies of Troops Assembled to Prevent Disorders. . ' Triet, Sept. 3". A general strike was proclaimed here to-day because the government's withdrawal of orders for 24 ships caused the shipyards here to insist on reducing the waes of the shipyard worker. . Lar?e , bodies of troops have been assembled to prevent disorder. Chaice of Evils. The cold-hearted father was convers ing with his daughter's school teacher. "I want my giH to. study kinging!" C4 said emphatically. 'But, my desvr sir." replied she of ihr cap and gown, "why not let ber take part in th noble jrya of art and Iitratnre?" was the determined reply. Art spoils caovaa. w hile literal ore ste reams of paper and drives half the editors insane But. nr " o, mv daughter must leam auig r; that only eansea temporary aturbasoe of the atmoepberef- Fittabwrg Cbronkle Telegraph. A Tobbi Profteer. "W n, can't rmi be quiet for a kit r -V.-i. na; two b;'s my ke.l Bre." Kn-ca Traaacrtpt. WHY DON'T YOU ME?" ON CHINA PROTESTS YAP AGREEMENT By Which Japan G-ets Consent to lay Cable Between Shanghai and Is- v ud ' Yap. Peking, Sept. 30 (By the Associated Press). Agreements between the Unit ed States and Japan relative to the future status of the island of Yap, as reported in press dispatches, consti tute a violation of China's sovereignty and the principle of national equality, says an identic note transmitted to the American and Japanese legations by the Chinese foreign office. The Chinese note maintains the American-Japanese agreement cannot authorize Japan to Uo . Mhla hitwiwn Shanghai and the J island of Yap until she secures the con sent ot cnina. The Chinese government takes this stand on the ground that Germany's rights to this cable lapsed when China declared war, and that Germany, has not been succeeded by any other pow- nn rrDMlNlTNT KflTLTJTION. Of Irish Controversy, Says Northern Whig of Belfast. Belfast; Sept. 30. Fear that a solu n, nf thm Irish controversy mav not be reached at the London conference on October 11, should the British govern- mAvif' titrit.At.inn ha . accented bv.tlie Sinn Fsin was expressed by the North- T 1 " 1. : . Tn mmmdntina tin. on Premier Lloyd George's latest note the newspaper saia: "Mr. Lloyd George has not perma nently" averted a grave crisis in the peace negotiations by his reply. Un less some one is prepared to make a very big surrender, he has only post poned it. "Tlia ranraa adiinf4d hv tha Rrii.tiih government is open to criticsm on various grounds, it may oe condemned as undignified and lacking in courage and. therefore, unworthy of the rulers oi a great cuijme. . MODIFY THEIR DEMANDS. On Japan Regarding Withdrawal of Troops in Siberia. . Pelrin Rent. 30 fBv the Associated Pnua 1 Vlna tia of the far eastern reoublic who are conferring with Jap anese representatives at Dairen, have j . 1 : - 1 .-.. . . Taam it is stated at the Japanese legation W. . The Chita renresentatives origi nally insisted that Japan withdraw her troops from eastern Siberia before they would discuss a trade agreement, but are said to have yielded on this point. It is indicated mat .Moscow naa a itlisni) in this development. When at tempts by the jar eastern republic to . r . . . . t 1.1! . . inU Mmmamial ralurinna with (litt ipiw .-..... - ' ' - - China and America did not succeed, it is said the soviet government hint . it ..: t a at a nificontinnance oi nnancitu sup port unless the far eastern republic ipeediiy ana nrmiy esisuiisueu miw lational relations. VOTES TO RATIFY inly the Commnnists Voted Against Measure Relating to Unit ed States. Berlin, Sept. 30 (By the Associated Press). The Keichstag to-day passed the bill ratifying the peace treaty with the United States. Only the com munista voted against the measure. The passing by the German reichstag to-day of the bill ratifying the treaty of peace wMi the United States completes the legislative process neces sary to ratification on the part of Ger many. The rek hsrat, or upper cham ber of the German parliament ratified the treaty September 17. The treaty is at present lefore the United States senate for debate with an effort in the making to expedite ratification through an agreement to take a vote on October 14 or 15. SEN. LODGE GLAD. That German Reichstaag Ratified, the Treaty So Promptly. Washington, D. C. Sept. 30 By the Associated Press). Republican leaders of the Senate expressed gratification to-day at the prompt ratification by the German Reichstag of the peace treaty with Germany. "I am verv glad that the German government has acted so promptly," said Senator Lodge. SEEK "PHANTOM" BOATS Which are Said to Be Trying to Land Liqaor. Chicago, Scpu JO. While .investiga tor delved into charges of Chief of Police Charles Frtmorns that half of Chicago's 6,000 policemen were .vio lators of prohibition laws, prohibition ajrnt to-day continued to watch the lake front for "phantom" boat said to be trying te land liqaor from Canada. FREE OF COYERNMENT. Trade in Great Britain is Now Going on Its Own. London, Sept. 30. Trade ia Great Britain has brm freed from govera cnent enBtril, the last vetife of su perviia) disappearing yesterday with t.tnaiif V t.. nf t K Pinra. tp-; graat of MSXiJK0 pwini fori Xite coal mining i&dmtrr. HIS LIPS WAS LEFT DYING AFTER-BEATING John A. McNiff of Salem, j Mass., Done to Death in Boston TWO U. S. SEAMEN ARE ACCUSED Robbery Is Alleged to Have Been Motive of . Crime Boston, Sept. 30. A man, believed to he John A. McXiff of Salem, jas mortally beaten, trussed and gagged at a West end lodging house eariy to dv. Two men in the uniforms o naval seamen, who accompanied McNif to his room and left hurriedly several hours later. wre sought by the pout as hia probable assailants. The partial identification was made from letters in a pocket, addressed to John A. McNiff, 25 Rawlins street, Salem. : The ,vktim had been robbed. Two sailors were taken into custody by the police in their attempt to round up the- men who were with McNiff. McNiff was a retail shoe salesman tier : wan of aire. He served over sea a a member of the Harvard hospital unit for 120 months. SINN FEIN ANSWER BEING COMPLETED There Is Some Reason to Believe They Will Accept Invitation to Conference, Dublin, Sept. 30 (By the Associated Press I. Sinn Fein Ireland's answer to the British government's invitation to a conference in London Oct. 11 was ex pected to be ready for the Pail Eireann cabinet when it sssembLcd here to-day. Eamonn De Valera. leader of the Triuh romitilimna. conferred with col leagues yesterday after receiving Prime Minuter LJoya wcorge s niut, nu n m.nar'olle' lioliovcd that the Irish reply waa Tirtrually decided upon dur ing the afternoon. - c:Aft;. with tia tnnp of the oatim ih mm ..ii . ------ , - prime minister's communication, ex pressed by Kinn rem ieaer ram day, gave the public reason to believe that the cabinet would accept the in vitation to the London conference. 4 Mr IJiivd Oeorre made it clear that the British government would receive the Irish delegates as -spoKcsmen u the people they represented" but his note seemed to place no other condi tions on the holding of the conference. The very phrase quoted, however, appeared to be regarded in some quar ters as giving ground for criticism. The ,.ri;. rf thin nhraseolotrv here regard ed it as ambiguous anil as possibly limiting tne siaius oi me ucn-airB. T. Hail cahinpt meetinir was set for 3 o'clock this afternoon. It was not ex pected that the reply to Uoyd George would be dispatched before 6 p. m. with the probability that it would not be given out for publication until some time atterward. PACIFIC QUESTION NECESSARY In Discussion of Problems of Limita tation of Armament. Melbourne, Australia, Sept. 30. Dis cussion of limitation of armaments at the Washington conference will be im possible without raining the princi pal phase of the Pacific question, Pre mier W. M. Hughes said in the House if RunrMirntatives here to-dsr. while discussing the conference. lie addd that-Australian Uestin.r lay in .ne Paiific problem, which, so far as Aus tralia was concerned, was thjp problem of Jspan, which must expand. "Talk of disarmament is idle," he u unlos the causes of armaments are removed. ' Frankly, I see no hope i of disarmament nntu prooicma res tive to the Tacific are settled." Mr. Hughes said Anstralia itind have a naval defense adequate for her safety, adding that peace in the Pacific means peace in the empire. ALLEGED TO HAVE CONFESSED To Theft of Woo From Express Co, at Concord, N. H. fVnrH V. H Scut. 30. Jh Chamberlain, night clerk at the hicml office, of the American Railway Ex press company, said by the police to have admitted tne tnen oi n."w irwn the safe in the company's office early la.t Katurrlav morninir. was arraiimeil to-day- in municipal court. He waived examination, pleaded not guilty ano was he la auar bonoa oi MOROCCANS IN ATTACK. But They Wert Driven Off By the Spanish Forcea. MaJn.1 &nt. 30. Hostilities of a fairtv important nature begaa near Mrl.il Tterdav between Sjnih and Uorocra.il forces, said an announce ment by the nuouOer of war lt night. Newspaper report an attacn upon a Kiaauh fond ronrov. but ar ti e rebel eventually were repulwd with loe-ae. intent r.rhting lo-'k piacr w fre the Morucusas ere forced from tbe field. BOY IN GRAPE ARBOR SHOT Francis Flynn, 14, in Criti- cal Condition at Green field, Mass. FRANK FRIZZELL ADMITS FIRING But Says He Intended Merely to Frighten Away Intruder Greenfield, Mass., Sept. 30. Francis Flynn, a boy of 14 years, was shot while in the grape arbor of Franklin Frtzzell. a local builder, last night and to-day was said to be in a critical con dition at the Franklin County hospital Friszell, troubled by thefts from his grape vine, he told the police, fired several shots- from his revolver when he heard a noise in the arbor last night Flynn was found on the ground a few minutes later, shot through the left lung. . VriTxoll asid he had fired hieh. in tending only to frighten those whom he thought were raiding his vines. The a tithsiri ties announced that he would be charged with assault with a dan gerous weapon and, in the event of the boy's death would be charged with manslaughter. , 50-MILE GALE SWEPT THROUGH PITTSBURG Oil Derricks Leveled and Signa and Trees Are Blown. Down. Pittsburg, Sept. 30. A 50-milu gale swept the Pittsburg district for 13 minutes to-day, leveling oil derricks and blowing down signs and trees. The temperature dropped 13 degrees in one hour. Dayton, O., Sept. 30. A' bolt of lightning in an electrical storm early t lii morning, struck and demolished a "baby blimp" dirigible balloon sta tioned at Wilbur Wright aviation field. The hangar waa burned to the ground. The loan is $19,800. New York, Sept, 30. The weather bureau to-day gave warning of a southwest storm from Cape Henry, Va., to Eastport, Me. A disturbance of marked intensity centered over the Great Lakes was moving eastward. Strong southwest winds would shift to west and north west to-night and increase to gale force, it was predicted. NAVAL TUG LANDED HIGH ON ROCKS Twenty-Four Members of Crew, of the Bagaduc Were Taken Off By Surf Men. Boston, Sept 30. The coast guard cutter Acuiihnet waa ordered out from Woods Hoi to-day to the asitance of a naval vessel, described in radio grams as the naval tug Bagaduce. re ported ashore on the eaitt end of Fish er's ihland, off New London, Conn. The Bajraducc, last reported at New London, Conn,, is listed in naval rec ords as a destroyer. New London, Conn., Sept. 30. The naval tug Bagaduce, bound from, Ports mouth, N. II., to the submarine base, this city, ran ashore on Booth's Hum mock, east shore of Fisher's island, eight miles from here, in a dense fog lata yesterJay. Twenty-four members of the crew were taken off in surf boats by members of the Fisher's is land coast guard life saving corps. Bexides 'the '"foast guard cutter Acushnet which waa ordered out from Woods nole, Mass., to the assistance of the craft, the naval tug Likens was dispatched from New York and naval craft from the submarine base and wrecking. craft from this, city went to the tug's aid. The tug is reported to-day lying high among the rocks, but in no immediate danger. Wreckage tugs are standing by and will attempt to float her. ANTI-BEER CHAMPIONS BLOCK TREATY VOTE By Insisting That Provision for Vot ing on Their Measure Be Made Also. Vahinrton. D. C Sept 30. ChAm- nions of the anti beer bill to-day threw id unexpected obstacle into the path ,f Senate leaders' negotiation for a ote on the German, Austrian and Hungarian peace treat iea Oct. 14. Tbe 'drys iniud mat tne provision ir ruling oa their measure ah-o be made. . 0LYMPIA COALING UP Ready for Important Mission of Bring ing Unknown Dead. x- ,.1 o I Sont. 30 IVwcVS . . . .. i".. . , ... -, , - - -historic flatrship Olympia arrived at the navy lucl station xo-omj w r.nr s aailinir next week on her mission of bringing home tbe body of the American unknown dead from the battlefields of the World war. IDLE MEN FIGHT POLICE. After Smashing Window ef Leicester, Eng, Offices. Leicester. Fnc, Hpt 30. A down me were inrured and n any errrtd after a clah b-re tosy between tbe po!ce ad Btr'J'(,ved nicn whi h4 amfced tbe v. ;ndo of the board of fnrdins otT-cca. GOLD AND DIAMONDS OF THE REVOLUTIONARY WAR PERIOD DUG UP New York, Sept. 30. Colonel John W. Homan of Statcn is land was enriched to day by a hoard of gold and diamonds bur ied during the revolutionary war by his grandfather t who feared "they might be seized by British troops. The treasure was found yes terday by workmen excavating a cellar. Colonel Homan declined to estimate the value of the find. BOSTON LAWYERS FACE ACCUSATION District Attorney Pelletier Declined to Talk of Impeachment Pro- ' ceedings. Boston, Sept. 30. Papers in connec- i inn with nui ! t inti hv the Boston Bar association for the impeachment of District Attorney jewepa . ivuewt t9 KiitYrklLrv rvtiintv nnii t he disbarment of three, Boston attorneys, Daniel H. - - . t n 1 TV..- Coakley, William J. t orcoran anu mu- icl V. Mclsaac, were lam Deiora amw ney General J. Weston Allen to-day. The disbarment petitions, charging the attorneys with blackmail on a larm acalff and other cross misconduct, were filed with the supreme court yes terday," but the law requires vini c tnai nrncpeilim'ii shall be conducted !. nffiM nf the attorney gen eral. Mr. Allen said to-day that he had not considered who ne wouia uesignni to represent him. Jnstitution oi impescniuroi fiw-wu-ngs against District Attorney Pelletier ilf rt with the attorney jreneral. The report of the grievance committee of the bar association, outlining the charges against Pelletier, had Been placed before him, Mr. Allen said, but he had not yet examined it. The charges against District Attor ney Pelletier have not been formally Attorney General Allen de clined to make them public. Mr. Pel letier said ne wouia noi connurni uu the case at the present time. WILL PERMIT OPEN SEASON. Gov. Hartness Believes Fire Danger Not a Bar. Governor Hartness decided yester day, after a conference with State Fish and Uame Mminiasiouer iu . Kheldon and State Forester W. G. Hastings that the open season on grouse and woodcock should begin on Oct 1. If any marked increase in the numlier of forest fires is reported dur ing the first week of the season or if the dry weather ia unbroken, the governor will stop the season until rain cornea, when it will be reopened. Commissioner Sheldon warns sports men to watch out for nrea while in the wnmla tnkinir extra nrecautions. since nv increase in the number of fires will mean a post ponement of a part ot tne season. T). ttiiU fitfvt(ir had fonaidnred asking the. governor to postpone th Mtaonn -km-a nu nf the ratnt lack a iu, but commissioner Sheldon pointed Out lib dwiuk w iu juif(iiuir habits of woodcock, a postponement would mean no woodcock shooting this fall. t t m i a rA i.n. ara alai a in keep on the alert to put out any firee uie wooaa. OPEN DEER SEASON. Nov. 7 to Nov. 19 Announces Fish and Game Commissioner.' The open season for deer shooting will last from six o'clock in the morn ing on the first Monday in November, which falls on the 7th, until five o'clock in the afternoon on the second atnrdayv following, Nov. 19, according to a correction given out to-day at the odiee of the fish and game commission er. It was stated vesterdav that the season would last from Nov. 7 to Nov. 20. Two bird nets, measuring 20 feet by 8 feet, were found in the woods recently and confiscated by Warden John Rottamini of Barre. The nets are are of fine meh in the center and coarser mesh on the sides. They were etrung between trees so that birds could be driven into them. ALL KANSAS MINES IT ERE IDLE TODAY Coincident With Arrival of Eowat and Dorchy at Columbus to Begin Sentencea. rittsburg, Kan., Sept 30. All coal mines of the Kansas district were idle to-day coincident with the appearance t Columbus of Alexander Howat and August Dorchy, president and vice president of th.e Kansas union coal miners, to bejrio serving their sentence of six mopths in jail fof calling a strike last February, according to re ports to the headquarters of the oper ators' association here. RACER HAD TO BE SHOT. Binkirk Broke Leg at Fair In Brattle- bo ro. Brattleboro, Sept 30. Binkirk, the pacer, whk-h broke a leg in one pas tern in the second heat of flie 2:13 race of the first day of the Valley fair, was shot yesterday on the fair grounds. It had been determined denmtelv that the gelding's leg was hopelessly broken. Binkirk was owned by John A. Mag regor of AtboL Xm., and was brought her and driven by trainer E. A- 8un derlin, who is very much grieved over the loss of the animal. The horse had won maay races en New England and New York track the past season. It ia not knows bow it sustained the injury, but some claim it stepped on a stone and other that it caught one foot ia ita hopple ia coming out of a break. Bmkirk is said to have been inancd for eeveral thousand dollar. r a Better. If yon run not go wherever yoa pVase you ca t any rate try to j,le wherever yva Bwston Tra-inpt "LINE HOUSE" MAN PAYS UP Settles $30,000 Suit By Widow of Man Killed in Accident DEFNITE SUM ; IS NOT KNOWN Widow Claimed Joseph Macia Sold Liquor to. Driver of Car St. Albans, Sept 30. Joseph Macia, proprietor of a well-known "line-house" across the Canadian border on the Highgate Gore road, to-day settled the suit which was brought yesterday by Mrs. Ernest H. Wood of Everett, Mass., for $30,000 for the death of her husband, who was killed in an automo bile accident at the .Georgia drybridge, an underpass of the Central Vermont railroad, two miles from this city, on Sept 19. The figures have not been made public, but it is said that Macia paid a substantial sum to the widow. Mrs. Wood claimed that Macia aold Jiquor to E. J. Hearst of Spracu&e, N. V., the driver of the death car, and that because of the liquor Hearst lost control of the automobile. Hearst also died as the result of injuries received in the collision with the wail of the drybridge. ; MEN SAVED THEMSELVES BUT WOMEN DROWNED When Canoe Overturned in the Con necticut River at Turner's Falls, Mass. Greenfield, Mass., Sept. 30. Mrs. Alice Johnstone of this city and Mrs. Bertha McDermott of Boston, sisters, were drowned in the Connecticut river near Turner's Falls by the overturning of a canoe early to-day. Wallace tadran and hdward Le- tourneau of Turner's Falls, who were ith the women, managed to reach the shore but were unable to save their companions. .-. PROMINENT WATERBURY WOMAN Mrs, Abbie Foster, Native of Coati- cook, P, Died To-day, Waterbury, Sept. 30. Mrs.' Abbie Foster, widow of Allen Foster, died at 4:34 this morning after being in poor health fur. Mime time. She had diabetes. and three weeks npo sustained a shock, since which time she has been failing steadily. Mrs. Foster was born in Coaticook, P. Q., Abbie Jane Yetter, daughter of Joseph and Charlotte (IMon) Yetter. She was married Oct. 28, 1888, to Allen Foster, and they came at once to Wa terbury to reside. Mr. Foster died ten years ago and Mr. Foster retained her resident in their house near the long covered bridge. She was one of the most respected women of the town and, until overtak en by ill health, was one of the most active women here, being faithful in the work of the Congregational church, of tbe ladie' union of that ehnrch, of the Pierian club and of Emerald lodge of Kebekahs, No. 33. Mrs. Foster leaves one son, Jesse A. Foster of Waterbury, and one sister, Laura A. Yetter, alo of Waterbury. The funeral will be held at her late home Sunday afternoon at 2: 30 o'clock, and interment will be in the village cemetery. ANTICIPATE STRIKE. Officials of Bangor fc Aroostook Adver tise for Men. Boston, Sept. 30. An advertisement for conductor and trainmen for serv ice on the Bangor &. Aroostook rail road in the event of a strike of rail way trainsmen, was published in four morning newspapers here to-day. It read : "Wsnted: Conductors and train men for service on the Bangor t Arooettxik railroad in case of strike, virtp-preeident of trainmen's organi sation having been quoted in the pres as stating there would be an imme diate strike if the members so wished inch seemed practically certain." - DROVE AUTO WHILE DRUNK. St Albans Man Pleaded Guilty and , Wat Fined. St Alban, Sept. 30. Harry Mc Leery, who. while driving an auto mobile yesterday, struck two otbr ear at tbe junction of Lake and South Main street, pleaded guilty In city court to-day to aharpe of driving an automobile while be was under the in fluence of liquor. He was fined fc0, with costs. James Briggs pleaded guilty to being intoxicated and paid a fine and cosU. the whole amounting to 113.60. TALK OF THE TOWN Plans for the entertaTnmetit of th? tO or .10 members of the Quincy, Mass, Granite Manufsctnrers' nociati'n who are coming to Barre Sunday, were formulated at a meeting of Barre as sociation directors this morning. The visitors will arrive Sunday evening snd will be quartered at the Hotel Barre. Aa anto'mobile tour of incpec- li. -ii of all ratting plants and quarries will be made Monday and the feature of . the grt-tofPther will be a joint meeting of the two associations on Monday- night. It is expected that work f"r the coming year will 1 out lined at thi meeting. Tuesday -the ruts will be takf-a to Smuttier NMch for the day and the vrMtation w:ll rW T"ly nigbt with a baw-oiK-t at the Hei Barre. The tjuiocy Mks will return home on Wednesday morning. - RUBBER HEELS LED TO CATCHING THIEVES Who Broke Into Stygles Store at Jer icho Center and Who Attempted Robbery at Essex Junction. Burlington, Sept. 30. A pair of rub. ber heeU with the name "Goodyear' on t.hpm led to the detection and al leged confession of Leno Fox, Clarence Blake and Lawfhnce Crowell of Mor risville for burglary at the Stygles store in Jericho Center and attempted bnrclanr at the Rlltri? store at Essex Junction Wednesday night. The heels made imprints in tne uirt near a wiu HA- of th Stvffles store. Sheriff Hen ry Todd and Deputy Sheriff Edward Keevea saw the imprints, ana mat ciuc taken in conjunction with a clue of fnru.l hv nurtipa who saw an automo bile standing in the "street of Essex Junction the night of tne oreaic mere 1H to Morrisvilla. where the three young men were arrested yesterday afternoon and brought to the jail here. On seeing tne car standing in me trer. at F.rspi Junction. Dewev Perry nf t.ho American Exnress Co. and Sta tion Agent Howard tooK tne numuer oi the car which was found to belong to & Morrisville party." Communication u Tv.mt- Klior-ifT TTolIpir at Morris- i 1 l-i. mv, -'- ' ' - - J - ville brought out the fact that three w.n it man hud been using the car Lately and that they had made several trips at mgnt. Sheriff Todd and .' Deputy Sheriff PaevAa immorlis.tl started for Mor- risville. They first got hold of Fox, who refused to talk. Knenn xoaa men io-i-aioA TtlnlfA in his room and asked to see his shoes. .Examination disclosed the fact that these had Goodyear rub ber Wis which the sheriff was look- intr for. Rluke soon saw that he waa caught and confessed to taking part in . . . . ' 1 . 1 i i J T.' me Dreaks. ne saia mu n anu u want intn the atoro at Jprieho. while rVnwolI lcint watch outside: He also admitted the attempted oreax at r.s- sex Junction. Tne party iei Atoms villa abniit 11 o'clock Wednesday nieht and got back between 5 and 6 o'clock Thursday morning. : . Later Fox confessed also and told the stolen tli in era were hidden. Some of tbem were found in the sheds at the Lamoille county fair grounds, wrfiila niliara wpra in t ha rooms occu pied by Blake and Fox. Besides the goods stolen at Jericno, two excep tionally good black leather traveling bags with the keys attached to them, and which looked as if they were near ly new, were found in the rooms of tVi viuinn men. Although these Were claimed by the young fellows as their lawful property, mere is sunpicmu that thcaa mav. also, have been stolen. All thraa of the men arrested are sus pected of other breaks than these two. FEDERAL RECOGNITION FOR CO. M OF BARRE Hereafter Vermont Regiment Wffl Be . Officially Known as 1724 Infan try (First Vermont). TVn fir Rimrat Infant.rv X tional Guard of Vermont, is to be known, after uct. I, aa tne iiza in fantry (First Vermont), the change having been made to the present allot ment of the National Guard in New Kngtand. The Vermont regiment is to be brigaded with) the 17it Infantry (First Maine) as one brigade of the 43d division. Another order issued to-day from the office of the adjutant general in Montpelicr states that federal recog nition has been extended to the follow ing: ' Headquarters Co. First Battalion, Rutland. . Service Co, Montpelicr. Headquarters Co., Second Battalion, Burlington. j Co. ii, Barre. A third order states that by designa tion of the secretary of war Capt. Stewart Cheney, Co. B, 172d Infantry, of St. Jolinsbury, is detailed to take a special course of instruction for Na tional Guard ofliccrs at the infantry school. Camp Bonning, Ga., from Oct. 31, to Jan. 31.J922. DEATH OF YOUNG BOY. Lawrence H. Menard of Williamstown Had Appendicitis. Lawrence H. Menard, eon of Mr. and and Mrs. Henry Menard of Williams town, died at 2.1 this morning at the City hospital having been brought there Yesterday and operated on at 1 o'clock yesterday afternoon for a case of appendicitis. The boy, who waa born in tbelsea 42 year ago, was taken ill Monday and the physician and family realised from th first that the condition waa very seriou A favorite with all who knew him. Lawrence attended the junior high school. econd ' year, in llliamstown and was a regular attendant at St Sylvester's church in Graniteville even as late as last (Sunday. He leaves his parents, three brother, Leon, Taul and Robert, and four sisters, Florence, Helena, Olive and Anna May. Funeral ervH-es will be held in St. Sylvester' church Sunday afternoon at 1:30 o'clock, with burial in St. Sylvester" cemetery. STATE VOTES $70,000 For Construction And Maintenance of 20 Tuberculosis Wards. Payment of $70,000 for the construc tion of and maintenance of 20 state wards in tbe Washington county tu berculosis hospital at Barre was au tborixed at a meeting of the board of control yesterday afternoon. The spend ing of the money will be at the discre tion of the trustee. Harvey W. Var num. Thomas Msgner and Pan D. Burditt The board also authorized the print ing of 20.000 copie of state publicity matter in bock form by the chairman of tbe publicity department Governor Hartoeas was authorised to locate a separate office for C. M. Brooks, deputy commissioner of highway, at the re quest of Commissioner T. W. Dix. And still they come! In The Tim-s window hanrt two carrots, the family ize kind, grown by K. E. Martin of Brookficid. The carrot are of wnn-o-sl turn. Time office attaches are think ing serious of becoming vegotarian if the ruh of gardea stuff continue U pea, MYSTERIOUS mis at : mm Lewis F. Edmunds Lost a Large Barn and Farm Equipment FIRE DISCOVERED BY A NEIGHBOR House Was Endan red Livestock in 7 ,n i, . . Saved a Bethel, -Sept. 30. F y rora an un known cause destroy fie large barn and farm equipment - Lewis F, Ed munds this momi'5' ,It was discov ered at 3:25 o'c'-- by Mrs. M. M. Cox, a neighbor, who waa lying awake in a room commanding a view of the barn. Her son, Kinley C. Cox, hur ried to the Edmunds home a in-' formed Mr, Edmunds that his barn was in flames. ' - The men led out the cows and two horses and saved a calf, and later the hens were rescued from another build ing. This was all the livestock on the premise and with two harnesses waa about all that was saved. . The losses included the season's farm produce, including a newly bailt and filled silo. A large quajtity of farm machinery, wagons and automo bile were lost. Nothing could have saved the barn, but water was poured over the roof and end of the house, and the house was never in serious danger. Fire Chief Whitney and his men were on hand and there was a large crowd of neighbors. Three years ago, after buying the place from his father's estate, Mr. Ed munds renovated and modernized the barn and moved it to a new founda tion, making it one of the best in town. The lofs is estimated at $7,000 to $8,000, with partial insurance, COLLIDED ON CURVES. Two Accidents Reported to Secretary of State. C. J. Bralcy, driving a Ford car, in which he was taking two lad iea from Hyde Manor at Sudbury to Brandon, was struck by a car driven by John B. Daniels on a curve about three miles from Brandon, according to a report received at the office ot the secretary of state this mornir No one wa in jured. The statement is made in the report that Braley was on the extreme right side of the road, going about 15 to 18 miles an hour, and that he stopped his car a short distance beyond the point of collision. It is also stated that Mr. Uaniels car was turned com- Dletelv around hv the -collision. Both cars had damaged front wheels, fen ders, radius rods and axles. A car owned by Tabor Prentice of North tic Id and driven by his son, Floyd Prentice, collided with a car driven by George Jerd of Randolph last Monday about two mile south of Roxbuy vil lage. Damage to the Prentice car is estimated at $75, including a damaged storage battery, running board and mudguard. The report states that the Jerd car had a damaged hubcap. The collision occurred on a narrow curve. E. h. Stoddard of Ludlow reports $75 damage to his ear in a collision with a car driven by Amy S.' Pope of West Lebanon, N. If, in Ludlow last Tues day. No one was injured. THREE CALEVR0S ALL GUILTY. Last One Pleads Guilty After Convic tion and Plea of Guilty. Frank Calcvro, jr., pleaded guilty to a charge of burglary in Washington county court yesterday afternoon, aft er his father, Frank Calevro, had been found guilty of the same offense by the jury. Mario Calevro, another son, en tered a plea of guilty at a former hear ing. . Frank Calevro was sentenced tw-day to not less than three and not more than six years in the state prison. Frank Calevro, jr., was given not less than a year and a half and not more than five years. Mario Calevro, aged 16 years, was committed to tbe state in dustrial school for the remainder of his minority. In sentencing the ewer Calevro, Judge Monlton said he considered his case the most aggravated, " since he might have prevented the commission of tlie crime by his two ton. Arthur Ilesilets of Barre was sen tenced to not less than a year and a half and not more than five year for burglary. The cae of State vs. Nathan Gabree of Waterbury, charged with killing a cow, was bemin this morning, and will be followed by the state's case against Harry Marshall for a similar offence. BARRE MAN ELECTED. Elmer E. Perry Senior Vice -Commander Sons of Veterans. Indianapolis, Sept. 30. Ehner E. Perry of Barre, Vt, was elected senior vice-commander of the Son of Vet eran in their annual convention her yesterday. Clifford C Ireland of Peoria waa elected commander-in-chief. TALK OF THE TOWN Mia Josephine Righini f Smith street is taking a two weeks va-wtion from the L'aon Dry Goods siore. Mr. and Mrs. P. EHawley of St. Johnsbury are visiting f.r a few days . at tbe home of Mr. and Mrs. W. C Webster of 40 Aver street Acording to Msnager A. B. Carater, there waa a larger attendance at the foarth presentation of the firm show, Way Ifcrwa Eat." lat night than tbe earond show Wednesday niht. For Ibe fiMir preentf ions it is estimated that fullv iwT tiiousavad people were ia..