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THE B A MIRE .DAILY
TIM . irnT VYVT 1R0 ' .. - .: hixxvxj, v .uxtjw.tv , - - ' - J 1 . " . 1 - - - -- - " I . , ' - 1 i . PRICE TWO CENTS. WALKOUT OF RAILROAD WORKERS INDICATED BY WORKERS' LEADERS KANSAS MINERS IN WRANGLE Contest On to See if Na tional or Local Organi zation Shall Rule Proposal of Railroad Ex ecutives of Further Wage Reduction of Approxi mately 10 Per Cent Un favorably Received By Brotherhood Heads . LEE "WOULD BET THERE WOULD BE A STRIKE" Executives Propose to Pass Latest Cut Along to the Fublic in Lower Freight Rates Brotherhoods See Only Strike Ahead 1 Chieaso. Oct. 15. Leaders of the railroad brotherhoods assembled here to-day to consider the challenge of the railway executives in proposing a :ur thn twage reduction -of approximately ten per cent in the face of the strike vote' just authorized by the railway men because of he 12 per-cent reduc tion of last July. vThe brotherhood chiefs indicated that an" immediate walkout at least tuYsomo roads wa under considera tion following yesterday"! conference of the railway men's leaders with the executives, after the executives had announced they would apply to tie railroad labor board for a wage n-duc-.. , tiOII. ; ' 'If I were a betting man," sai l W. G. Lee, president of the Brotherhood orVTUilroad Trainmen, "I wouia pci there would be a strike." "The final decision is only the mat tor of a few day," said Lee. '-What ..Ue is there left to do. Since the men GEDDES WILL LAY WREATH AT ARLINGTON British Ambassador Will Place South African Flower on Tomb Of America'! "Unknown Warrior." London, Oct. 15. Sir Auckland Geddes, British ' ambassador to the United States, will lay the wreath of South African flowers upon the ton.b of America's "unknown warrior." The wreath ill bear the following inscrip tion: "America's unknown warrior. One with ours in the great comradeship cf death, his sacrifice calls us to the great comradeship of the living. "From the government and people of the Union of South Africa." The date for the ceremony at the national cemetery at Arlington, Vn., has not as vet been announced. TIRED OF CHOPPING WOOD. Former Kaiser la Now His Own Chief Gardener. TWrn. Holland. Oct. 15 (Bv the 'As sociated Press). The slump in the . i r . . l. German marH is beginning 10 anecv mc former German emperor, who U en deavoring to combat the prevailing pn favorable financial conditions by re ducing his household and taking other radical measures to economize. To day ten members of his staff were dis missed, including the chief gardener, whose place has been taken by Wil liam himself. 'v Gardening now has become a hobby with the former emperor, who appears to have tired of sawing and chopping wood. GEN. PERSHING GOES TO LONDON Will Participate Monday In the Cere mony of Presenting Congressional Medal of Honor to Unknown Warrior.' PnrU Oct. 1j. General' John .1. Pershing will leave on a special car have already voted for a walkout, I lor uavre on , ' ' ..V" . . .. i i ... l purpose oi miiKiimuus . v ,v. i"t bow tiie rouds can have '.lie m-Lin the eoneressional nerve to miygest another cut." medal of honor to Great Britain's tin- Thirtv-dav notice of the eontetn-1 known warrior. He will be a com i . . . . i plated wage reduction which is teth iTically a return to the wage prevail ing prior to t!! increase of July, IWO, i expected to be announced to-day or Monday by the railroad executives. Reports were current to-day that the railroad would announce the wage ut effective in thirty days, without reference to mediation to the labor board. - The oflicial announcement of the, re fruit of the executives' decision on the . iro rail II riinn xnlained that tlte benefit of the proposed cut shall, -with the concurrence ol Tne inieriiAie v mmerie commission, be parsed on to the public in the reduction of exist ing rates." J'reid-nt Samuel M. Fclton of the 4liirnro Great Western ml id the pro posed reduction would effect saving .f approximately $300,000,000 annual ly, and that approximately two mil lion men would 1 affected. Immediately after the conference with the brotherhood chiefs, when the executives' wage decision was -ead to the employes' leaders, the executive left for their homes, indicating their decision was final. Union, .leaden railed for the men representav to yenible again this morning for a final decision. With the exception of the trainmen, the brotherhoods have voted to place strike authorization in the hands f V'ir leaders, the trainmen's ballot adding the proviso that a strike shall called of their union, only if the oiher brotherhood are called out. rjhc hopmen and maintenance of way men !iad voted to strike before the broth erhoods' ballot was completed. PLAN MEMBERSHIP CAMPAIGN. Universalists Plan for Increased Members. Detroit, Oct. 13. Plans for a enunh luerebership campaign are to be mapped and questions of national im nrtanea discussed st the annual con vention of the Universalis! general convention, which opened here to-day. Prominsnt clergymen and laytntn of Ihe church from all warts of the Unit ed State! and Canada attended the opening session. The unemployment question, dis armament and "the Irish situation" are among the topics that church leaders e nd probably would be discussed. $1,200,000 FOR RUSSIAN RELIEF. Appropration Made for Aiding Ref ugee in Needy Ccintries. Sew York, Oct. 14 Appropriation of ll.2On.C0 for relief work in Russia nd for aidinR refugees in nearby roT-ntries was announced to-day by lelix M. Warburg, chairman of the . joint distribution committee of the American funds for Jeih war suf ferers. Seven hundred th'iand dollars of the appropriation will i expended ninioH hv nnlv one aide and an order- ly. He will return from England on board a destroyer, arriving in riavre Tuesday morning und driving by motor from that city to Paria. Important sotfial functions in his honor will be given here on AVcdnes day. General Pending will leave for Cherbourg Thursday morning to board the George Washington for America. DO NOT INVEST IN PHILIPPINES Until the Permanent Political Statu! Is f " Settled. Manila. Oct. 14, (By the Associated Presa). The American chamber of commerce to-day officially approved a cablegram sent by ita ollicera to John R Hnrd the cliamher renresentative at. Washintrton. advisinir aifuinst furth er investment of American capital in the 1'hilippines until the permanent po litical statu of the islandsis definite ly settled. The cablegram said: "(iive publicity to the lad (hat further American investment 4n the PViilinnina i 'inaHvisjihlp until the no- i i , litical status of the islands is fixed as a territory of the United States."' The American community is now fighting for a fixed status and asks support of a non-investment policy un til the change can be effected. EARTHQUAKE IN PACIFIC. Tremors Indicated 'By Seismograph in Chicago. The first tremor was recorded at l-?--7 a. m the maximum strength at 12:54 a. m. and the final tremor at 1 a. m. SEEK MORE FRIENDLY BASIS Discussion of Relations Be tween United States and Great Britain ; i ' ': FILLS MUCH SPACE IN ENGLISH PAPERS Prime Minister's Proposed Visit to America Is ' v Approved London, Oct. 15. Discussions of the relations between the United States and Great Britain filled much space in to-dav's papers. Aside from references to the probable visit of Prime Minis ter Llovd George tor A ashington and Arrangements for Monday's ceremony in Westminster Abbey, there was print ed a long appeal from prominent per sons Interested in the SulgTave insti tution, asking the public immediately to raise 50,000 pounds. This institution has been working to bring about closer relations between America and Great Britain and sponsored the "work of re storing the ancestral home of George Washington, which was recently reded- icated. The sum asked for by the institution is described as a ."prelude to American Armistice day and as a practical evi dence of British, interest in .the move ment toward a better understanding. The London Times and The Morning Post warmly recommended the appeal. Premier Lloyd George's proposed vu it to America was commented upon by The Daily Chronicle, which remarked his departure would be dependent up n the Irihh conference, and expressed con fidence that if the prime minister ar- rived alter the opening or lite vvatiii irtgloti mectin.ir; American wnw'd at tribute his tardiness to a good cause. HALF MILLION FIRE LOSS IN TEXAS Business and Residential Sections of Paris, Texas, Suffers Big Loss in Five Hours' Conflagration. I'aris. Texas, Oct. 15. Fire which raged live hours in the business sec tion here Wist night and spread into two residential quarters, was under control in the business district early to-day butjrtill was burning elsewhere. The loss was estimated in excess of a half million dollars. LARCENY OF HOUSE. Ia the Charge Against a Score of Cam bridge, Mass., Boys (umhriilve. Mass.. Oct. 15. Lareenv of a two-family house was the charge against a score" of Cambridgeport boys who have been iirotigm iruo court ncrr. The house, owned bv Patrick J. Col lins of Boston": was located on Davis street. It had liecn unoirupied for some time. hen Collins came out to lnnlf it mrr a few davs aizo he was m,H n And that it had disappeared According to the police the house which had lcen condemned by the buildins department was carried away iiIuvhiimI liv hovs seeking firewood The policeman on' the beat drove them away repeatedly, ne sam, out as win as his back was turned the razing pro waa rontinued. Within a week after the first, boards had been ripped CWW (Vt l.VA .arthnn.W.. of lt "y " lounuauon rem....eu i 1. i i I ' ' moat rate liiiriinny, uui ihmihk muauui a half hours, was recorded by the scis- WANTS TO KNOW WAGES -PAID mograpn at me united rales govern , .. , . A. A . I I a ment weamer uurrau rariy to-aay. inr u. a. ocdiic uuji .,-v.w - - presenica uy ir. . v. .-ininmu, j center of the disturbance was IM't jng y, Y. Rescrre Bank to TelL ident of the American Humane aci nViles southwest of Chicajro, probablr ' ... tion and was mceived by Major il in the Pacific ocean, according to the Washington, Oct. 14 A resolution JrJ IIoli,rolkf clli.f cf raValry. buru br Snator Overman.. Democrat, North "YOU FIRST, ALPH0NSE." Sen. Gore Says Armament Conference Will Be Alphoase-Gaston Performance. Miami, Okla.. Ot. 15. The sp proaching armament limitation confer ence called by President Harding will be 4 sort of "SAlphonse and Gaston'' performance, according to the predic tion in an address here yesterday of former Senator Thomas I. Gore of Law ton, Okla. "Disarmament and the end of war." the blind statesman said, "is someth'ns that everybody wants but nubody lw It will iie 'you first, my drar Al plMjnse'." EM3APG0 ON OIL LIFTED. Sttte cf Vera Cmi Has Removed Rs- striclkns. r'amlina arfnnted to-dav bv the Sen ate directs the felcral reserve board to report as to the salaries paid by the V.w York Federal Reserve bank and also btr the other reserve banks and nttipp finaa of these banks. T3i roanlnt inn e iled that it had lteen In Ofl li It nan Keen increascu nmrr inin f l,0iK.tHi0 since the war. Focnd on Shore Niagara Kalf,. X Y . t. I . A weman's cloak an.' fur nek p: fmitid on the river lnk che i t';e water's ed;:! aiwuit 2" l feet abme t!ie Amer'.can falls csrlv to-ay, lei - lice titlieia! to t.i:.e tiist the fail had el.ihi.rd u.i! trr victim. e4r.-ii f.iilcl ti reveal any rio'f left y iie owner of t!s" cloak ani fir. PRAYER FOR CONFERENCE. HT.n OP1FTf!TAT.S ,.m. nTlnT,-, m il on all congregations 10 noia spr CONTINUE IN OFFICE rial services on Nov. 11, at the time of While Provisional Body Establishes Itself in Ho telMoney Tied Up , Pittsburg, Kan., Oct. 13. The td- ministration of President Alexauler XI. Howat of the Kansas Mine Work ers, suspended by John L. Lewis, pres ident of the international uniting con tinued in office to-day .and approxi mately 12,000 miners who quit work whenjlowat and August Dorchy, un ion vice-president, were sent to jail for violating the criminal seetian of the industrial court ctf, remained idle. . - ohservers here were watching closely what many thought was a break in the ranka of the sink ers, with those in the north favoring continued retinal to recognize the pro visional ' organization set up under President Lewis' order and thrwe in the southern end ready to go back to work. Wliila tlin aiwnended officials re mained in cliai-L-e of the district hend-1 murisri ln-lnv. tiie nrovisionui uojv. established in lwal hotel, sought to transact business. r.acn sme n served notice upon UkuI banks having union deposit not to honor check it sued by the other. BRITISH AND FRENCH' IN AGREEMENT On Complete Acceptance of Recommen dation of League of Nations for Settlement of Silesian Question. !.,;. W 1.1 (Hv the Associated press I. Th' British 'and the French governments are in perfect agreement on complete acceptance oi'the recom mendations of the council of the league of nations for settlement of tife up per Silesian problem- and on the pro cedure necessary to put the decision of tiie council into enect, it learned in authoritative quarter! here to-day. The council of ambassadors will mt ua uinn as nosvihle. oerlmns this afternoon.-to artupt fontmlry the Mnn cil's recommendations in the name of the allies, and to notify the (ernian and Polish government to take, the measures necessary to apply the de cision. SUE CHICAGO CARPENTERS. Woodworking and Lumber Companies Want Damages. Chicago, Oct. 15. Kight woodwork ini, and lnmher romnaniea have filed suit against the Chicago carpenters' . . 't t : .L.i .1.. .... district council cnarjcini; mm nic -cil is a monopoly anrt asking a tem porary injunction against it, it orcamc known to-day. The court was asked to retrain from interfering with men who are willing to work under different contract from tho atimilated bv the council, whiuh controls 20,.VK carjtenters, according to the bill. 'The eight concerns employ 2.500 car penters who are known as inside men. Counsel lor tne company ssiti tnsi mill and fsctorv owners were com- UNI El L TABLET TO Sunday, Nor. 6, to Ba Observed By Churches Throughout Country. Washington, D. C Oct. 15. Sunday before Armistice day, Nov. tl, will be observed by churches throughout tne j . t : 1 H,.B. f i- cou wry as a time oi upremi fmjo .... I . , ., the international conference on the Demurrer 01 ChlCagO I rlD- limitations of armaments. The federal council of the churches of Christ In America to-day issued an appeal to the religious elements ' of to undertake a campaign of education in behalf of a "real reduc tion, of armament." Ihe appeal also the opening of the conference and the memorial service to tne unknown acsu . . " . . . i - J..-A I . .. . I a lid M f .wfBSi Judee Declared City HadrVetionir tho places, n. choice ; OA linn - I ' . .' I was let! to 30 communions comprising 20,000, 000 members in jjti.uuu congregauona. In addition, many churches not oflicial ly atliliated with the federal council will co-operate. . . During armistice week, meetings to study problems for international rem- v,....6, . r- -0 - , iib cewiu i-w, mui. ,,w-vw. tions methods for their solution and Ur to-day sustained the demurrar of xhe directors Are H. A. Swaffleld of ' . .. . j. ...!,. t ..m.niDiih .. . nr.-t a- 4V 1 n iUlfl (U lA I lUnf rvl ior Romrint.endent. Pat.te of discussion of a reduction of armaments series o Ui ri uaav s ...--.. LUC will be held by the churches. Wher'S It guit bro ht b- fa city 0f CW- . impossible to nave "ese uao, u. m I cause for action ana aenreu ii mo right to amend its petition. The city prougnt laenticai uo against the Tribune and the Daily News, asserting the papers had print out falo statements rpeardine Chica go's financial standing, and thereby in jured the city s credit. ings the plan calls for I'nited mass meetings on behalf o limitation of armament! will be neiu by the churches in practically every ..it- in t, emintrv the latter part of October and the early part of Xovem- uer. , . Though the official call is just being distributed, in manv sections the churches are already work. Already there are plana under way for meet ings in Washington, Baltimore, j inia delphia, New York, Boston, Newark, Indianapolis, San Francisco, Atlanta, Minneapolis, Cleveland, Detroit, Roch ester, Dayton, Hartford, Cincinnati, Ifarrisburg, Paterson, Erie and Sacra mento. . , ' In some states like Massachusetts, Ohio, Pennsylvania , and California, church organisations have already started to mobilize the entire state. It is believed that special services and meetings will be held in practically ev ery city and town and that there will lie" special gatherings by individual con gregations. On Thanksgiving day, pastors will be asked to urge -"a real reduction of armaments- at this time as an impera five and immediate step towards the ultimate goal of a warless world." Goodwill of the federal council of the churches, which is working out and directing the plana of the great cam paign for reduction of armaments, said: ... . "Those acquainted with the situation realize that it is not possible t se cure complete disarmament at this, con ference. It is also acknowledged that America alone will not disarm- that there must be a mutual reduction of armaments by all the nations. Hut the other nations are looking to Amerjca for leadership, and with the delegates from America mifking a vig orous fight, there is but little doubt that a real reduction of armament wi I be achieved. Upon th American dol. ga turn -depttnds largely tiie sMeces, or failure of the conference, "Perhaps never before has any move ment suggested by the federal council received such a rapid and spontaneous response as this call.' ' GIRL HAS SCARLET FEVER And Vermont Academy Is Quarantined as Result Bellows Falls. Oct. 15. All of the 50-odd girls in attendance at Vermont academy, Saxtons River, are now un der quarantine, following the discov ery that one girl, who had resided at the Inn. was ill with scarlet y fevsr. rrinriri 1 MsrKsrland expects the quar antine to last about 10 days. Many of the girls have been allowed to go in their homes for the period. Be-aus of the state teachers' convention at Rut land, the classes have been discontin ued since 1'huri.day noon. READSB0R0 WINS SUIT. owners were coin- ... ...j . . . . ,- ... i, rederal jury eiurna wo juujtiuui nolle,! through the council to psv $11) " ' .. ' . an hour whereas in other cities the scale was TO to fl.5 cents. Against H. T. & W. Railroad Co, Burlington, Oct. 13. A verdict was rotornad in the -United States court yesterday for the plaintiff to recover .- t it oi a I. aaaiaaa TM Y lW n ni HORSES AND MULES Readsboro against the Hoosac Tunnel - ana vviimingion nninumni. 1 iw.r..,n in Potland and finished Commenorating Their Service! in the . Tll( ...Hict ia for a sum of World War, Where 68,682 Perished. Washington, D- C., Oct. 15. -A hronze taldet commemorating the serv ices of the 24.1,1.15 hores and mules attached ti the American forces dur ing the war. 6H,s2 of which perished, was unveiled .to-day in, the state, war nrf nai-v toi.l.l inir. l ne l a Diet w a DUTCH WILL ATTEND. Accept Invitation to Disarmament Conference. The Hague, Oct. 15. The Hutch rov ernment to-dsv dispatched a note ae- eept ng the invitation oi tne imiwi States government to participate in di(-iisions of Pacific and far eatern nuetions at the impending Wahing- rutc i-t in'C l vnTuro virTIM 1 tn nfprence. The personnel of ll'il- land', delegation will be made pul nc Woman's Cloak and Fur Neck Piece next week TALK OF THE TOWN . A dasisr'iter lrn ' Mr. r. I.in Snow .'f 27 Upland awme t rfh at t'iiv li-nirjl. Henrv H-.'d.u l-ad she fii 0i-.tr hi- left hsn ! et.r , fl" at t.ie knmk..- f iren e n n ' n a jni-k nn 1 r an au'orutbile rii; i'J and let a pa't ' f tUc t?t fa.' n i;- ,.f monev to help defray refir bills on a bridge. Court adjourned until Octo ber 24. It is expected that s number of criminal cases will lie disposed of when court reconvenes. START MILL AT BELLOWS FALLS. More Than 100 of 60O Men on Strike Break Affiliation With Union. Bellows Falls. Oct. 15. One machine began operation Thursday afternoon t the local International Paper Co. and will he nnerated Isrffelv bv men who had broken nnion affiliations to return to the job. This is the first activity at the local mill aince last May 1. when more than 600 employes of the Interna tional mill went out on strike. ,. inn fnrmpr emnloves have applied at the local office for work, accepting the, proposition of rin -s 4 per rem wage cut and an open shop. MEMBERSHIP FEE $10. New Rate. AUT0K0CILE OVER BRIDGE. Mexi. t it v. IV: 15-O.I ,e apprupnation .ill ti.e state of Vera Cm have 1 f :el i'.ej ,v!,,n R.ii through Jhe American i ..i.i ....-. I ,Tr Occut?nti Were DrowBed f, . . .... at Watsrvil'?. V.t. relief adniiniptrat ion. Chilean Cabinet Refigns. nlvn. Chile. 0t. 15 The cahi r of Premier Imia rei7m-d t liir. The m'ah'rv was formed n Ang i4. emluirro they pb-ed on t'e ;r.p t- Watervi'X ",'e. . . 15. - Fred ties of the A girl :1 c.-nmnv la-t ' AWen and I'hlaca II. AtC.w of t'n Saturdiv. following leea) prx .'e,iin t , ji r were lrvt J v1-b ' 2:-- ;itn-v,.-lronc'nt'hv the firi.-i. a linti-h i i ! ' wnt mer a l r:i.T e--i et-Te '.tr- atinn. The embarjt orders 1 a'tn Tii. r- l.iv r. ! I ukt ll.e t jiwui'S aeeurity for In k taiea f.ktail'n iSrr ,'. r. m-ir.J-ny ti vTd ro v! '" million ".. hw! it a a'J-'g-d -ad i ) r frmi .u-kman. '! l.e 1;. s we VTi pi. r-t- J c .O.ee, i". 1. I I!- 1 t reet. 1m in1 0! V : e-.rt. n a T'.T 3 V .1. Bratth lx.ro, Oct. 15. The Wiiidhsmjf i.mntv farm luireau held its anniial meetmj! here yesterday aftern'von aiidlt iliiniril a new oont it ut i"H and in-1 t I.: -. vefra ! 1. of II v ; rt- r ''--I t- " vc in tie vr d i trorniwr ii ;-r" ( rsl l"-env. i i 'f tin to 1 " : -e i ii , mi '.'i lie -.k t'-e t t j tt.1 f V. - fVf.: ' - .-i fr.t: --: ....J -:1 I"" W V ' . ' ve:ir to 10. A. A. Oimkee of v rfh t '. rn ,n i re-eleeird president. ne I a r.re'.d, tir ami H-retarv are r. U-jjg Henrv Frot of Kst Putney end Pail ltai,rook of Wilmington, te -i,,.' (lurrixv I. StiWna" if !i,i pia'-e ' re-rlfsed tret-!). taC'.ow Trpne Sd. !:!-, Vt. 1.5 The Ve'm-nt :p r .rp rs I, . re-.Mr Iv to - c I W. C. LV-lkn.'.t & .. . . i.ii"c'-s.- rn i.: fr'irt.pe. i.i'di-li il J- - i l i t "l'i -;..-.; i f ! -.! t;- .1 !si- 1 im- Ji'i f:u.vi Jv-uraai, Vi.i;d-. CHICAGO LOSES IN LIBEL SUIT une is Sustained By the Court CITY SUED FOR 1 A AAA ftfVl l secretary and Eugene Clause ot Kicn $1U,UW,UUU mond the treasurer. Invitations .ven No Cause -for Action Against City Chicago, Oct. 15. Judge Harry Fish- the Chicago Tribune to the $10,000,000 STATE TAX CHIEF , " MORSE RESIGNS Former Commissioner Avery to Be- come Head on Decem ber 1. Th ret.iiMiat.ion. which had been an ticipated for several weeks, of Slate Ta Commissioner Melvin G. Morse of Hard wick, was received ye.ter.lay by Gov. Hartness and announcement w-as made at the executive cilice in Montpelier that it was to become enec-tii-n nit ov. .10. when the former tax commissioner, John M. Avery, will be come Commissioner Morse's successor. No statement was given out as to tl rpwaon for Mr. Morse's resignation, but it is understood that tritk-ism had been made regarding the conduct ot his office.. Mr. Morse, who has served as lax coinm'wsioner under two administra tions, was in service overseas with the v M r A in thi 78th division and served in battery B, 1st Massachusetts infantry in the ripanisir-Amencan vsr. He hats been eneaeed in the pr.u-U f law at Hardwick since 1900. He has been state's attorney of Caledonia county, judge of the Caledonia county munieinal iviiirt. member of the board of editors of the general laws, mem ber of the eommission 10 propwic amendment to tho constitution and legislative reference librarian. TWO AUTOMOBILE ACCIDENTS. Car Goes Into Ditch at Jones Broa. and ' Another Over Bank in Cult A Cadillac roadster bearing the num ber 10 047, and driven by Herbert R. Fierce of Montpelier, was considerably damaged when it went oft" the road near Jonea Brothers late last night. The car left the road where the drive way leads toward Jonea Brothers' plant, going into the field between the highway and driveway. The windshield was smashed and radiator damaged. The driver walked back to Barre nd was fixed up by Or. Wark. The car was later brought to the Barre gar age.Mr. Pierce states he was blinded bv the glaring lights of a passing cr and mistook the road to the rsnte aheds for the main highway. When he tried to back into tne tost me wife and two children as occupants, .nt nfr the road and down the bank in the Williamstown gulf this morning in tne v iuinisw " " i . .t a point just below the water h caMs per d at the lower end oi tne gun. :-'.: "-V" car, which was going soutn. itirneo. out to pa team and the road slum pen away, icinnj; ic . patiK. j.ucKiiy n "a3 . TO ASSIST FR. M"KENNA. 4 c J.wnh J. Rice, bishop of the Vermont diocese, of Burlington. The pew assistant has for a time naa a charge in the west. He begins his work in the Barre parish to-morrow. TALK OF THE TOWN MISS ETTA FRANKLIN HEADS TEACHERS Elected President of Vermont Associa tion at Rutland Misa Mabel Chandler of Barre a Director. t!in Ant. is Miss Etta Frank lin of this city was elected president of the Vermont State Teachers' associa tion at the closing session of the 72d annual convention at the armory in .. . ,. i J II . V ll.i.,f nf Mils City yesveruny, nuiuri u.. , Swanton is the new vice-president, pnTTPT F W A Tl RPFW Miss Alice Chandler of St, Albans the LU U rLJi iliUJ JJUiJlilV ere iuod frnm Rutland. St. Johnsburv and Montpelier to hold the 1922 con- VCIlLlUll III HIUW a.-..r., j-.w - ' was lelf with the executive officers but it was decided to have the date this corresponding week in October. The executive committee chosen con sists of D. W. McLellan of Benning ton, E. A. Hamilton of Newport, and Miss Bessie K, Thomas of Woowstock. lences, etc. From this small beginning of he M)Uin v Mann divorce he growth of the telephone has been f (he yghgnj ,nj wife being past narked, there being in Barre exchange . . nf Mm, T.1 telenhones. Montpelier 2.150. Wa- " rwi Hit 'i"- i . . : . , . . ! . . . ... .. t:,.. i ,.rhnrv 4.ai. heKles anout poo icie- . . csr went into tne ancn. mi. "v." !,-. f I HYLAPfD TO K&PRESEnX MAlt. received onlv a severe shaking up IM P" r" ' " .. , . 15 I u ojhinetiin eon ii tv or a total of ap-I . . . minor prune, on hi( proximawlv 5 .200 telephones and 54 j Rutlano Man Designatetl ty oov. iian- A Franklin car, with a man nd ms Pr"'m' ' -v , - . . ' ar ,. .... to Go te Washineton. SHOT WOMAN, KILLED HIMSELF Boston Garage Worker Ended Own Life But the Woman Will Live "KEEPING COMPANY" . MBaaWBIiaavaaavaBSfaM . But Cause for Crime is Not Known Howes Was a Seattle Man Boston, Oct. 15. Claude I w , garage worker, shot Bessie a ' of Maiden at a south end apart' housd to-day and then killed h' . Th woman is expected to r . They Montpelier, Superintendent Pattee of Brandon, Miss Mabel tnanaier or Barre and Mias Amy Cutler of Ben nington. : Walter Kanuer. state commissioner or ediieflt.inn in Rhode Island, was made an honorary member of the Vermont ttsRociation. . The directors appointed the follow ing committee: Registration,, Eugene Clause, Richmond; Miss Marion Deane, Bennington; C. L. Joy, WJiiU River- Junction. IjCf islation. II. II. Hunt, Swanton; Miss Kose E. Lueia, Montpelier; A. K. tuttle, iienows Palla Auditincr 1. TJ. Traverse. Caa- tleton; W. II. llosmer, Morris ville; Miss Anna r. ucu, rittsiora. The Vermont Music Teachers' associ ation haa fleeted these officers. Pres ident, Miss E. Marion Dorward, Barn; secretary, airs. Silas v. varren, nut-land- treaunrer Mrs. Kin Shattuck. New Haven; executive committee, Prof. Louis J. Hathaway of Miametmry, miss Grace Ktooltire of Rutland and Mrs. Helen Wort-hen of Randolph. SUBSCRIBERS ASKED TO VISIT EXCHANGE Telephone Week to Be Observed Oct. 17 to 22 Plant and Switchboard to Be Explained. Telephone week will be observed by the employes of the New England Tel ot.lir.tin A TnliMTanh Co. from Oct. 17 to. 22, the object bejng to give the sub scriber a better idea oi how tneir serv ice is furnished. Invitation were sent out to all sub scribers Oct. 1, and it is hoped that a large number wi!L avaM themselves of the privilege of having the telephone plant explained to them and observe how the operators handle their calls. No ejfort is being mude to decorate or entertain yt any other way than ex plaininjr the' plsiit. operation of the awitehhoar land other equipment . and switchboard and other equipment and asked. It is desired that the public see every day conditions. The first telephone exchange in this locality was established April 1, 1880, by Col. A. C. Brown at Montpelier with 40 subscribers aiid no toll lines. George H. Almon of Montpelier was the first night operator and did the outside wire work during "the day time and W. C. Clifford, now of Dakota, answered the day calls. Fred A. Carr, now managerl tj,js ln a danghter of t.'ic plaintiff at w nite ivivtr vuncuon, sunxrura jin. 8n(j tne charge tor wnu n tne amount, Almon about 18HC. Before the estab- of damages WM net at $0000 was thst lishment of an exchange there were th jpfpn(iHnt J,ad alienated the af- many private line systems following fprti(ni of the pulintir8 wife and by pell inrntiMi, "i t-f., - - ' - ili..ne in 1K7H between stores and resi dences, etc. From this small beginning t marked, there being in Barre exchange IM'o telephones, Montpelier 2,1 j0, Wa had been keeping comp' 7 or some time, the police said. H e arae here from Seattle, Wash. . MRS. JULIETTE A. PERRY. .i .. Death of Aged Maishfield Resident ' After Long Illness. Mrs. Juliette A. Pen-y passed away at her home in Marshfield Friday after noon, Oct. 14, after a few years of de clining health, aged 80 years. Her birth place was Plainueld"and she lived in that town until 45 years ago, when she moved to the farm where she died. In 1859 she was married to John Pirry, who died in 1011. - Mrs. Perry was, a member of th Plainfield Congregational church and ' was always interested in every good and worthy cause. She was beloved by all who knew her, a good Christian woman of sterling character. Although she has suffered much during the last months, she has always been patient and uncomplaining. She leave to mourn her loss a son, Charles D. Perry, with whom she has -A, always livedj three grsndehildren, Mrs. Llovd A. Minott of Montpelier, C. Har old" Perry and Miss Florence J. Perry, and two , great-grandchildren, Mary ' Elizabeth and John Madison Perry. The funeral will be held from her lafte home Sunday afternoon at 3 o'clock, Rev. Arthur VV. Hewitt officiating- SETTLED OUT OF COURT. Alienation Suit Azainst John McKay Ended Before Trial. 4 The alienation case of Fred M. Cola f Fayston against Jr.'in McKay of East Montpelier was settled out of , court on the eve of going to trial in Washington county court. The wit-, liesses called were sent back home and those who had not reached here were notified not to come. About twenty witnesses iiad been called by the plain tiff. The amount of the settlement was not made public but was reported to be t."00. F. H. Thomas was coun sel for the plaintiff and F. E. Gleason for the defendent. The next case for trial was Ceorgn W. Mann againct Jennie I.aw. alien- ton of affection. Ihe defendant m - - i so doing had deprived him of her so- ii'tv and comfort, this case ts an toll lilies," 10 of which are between Barre ana Montpelier aione. mere an- nswercd lrom u.nisi to 10,1111 iocsi ness to Go to Washington. Bert S. Hyland of Rutland has been from n.0(KI to 10.0110 l' , pointed bvtiovernor Hartness to rep day in Barre; from 10.000 to j Tefvnt tn s,te of Vermont at Wash- Montpelier and over 2.200 in j inf;ton on November 11th, at the burial y. From JHX) to 1.000 calls are of ,be unkpown soldier" in Arlington . U I.,., s I n.t T ., . Ml twliaa? Ttiemiav for the schools: Wednesday for the Woman's club, and .... 1 ' C - . 1. . tJ A Af 1',. .1. ... a n, . .1 inursoav nr viir ui'mu ui iw m,...- Rev. Richard J. Cahul, D. Appoint- w. Bllt if these davs are not con- andled in the busy hour. , (cemetery. The U. IS. government will While the entire week is set aside ami all hilla of dele- 'or LUIS spei'IMI pill n', itiiiii eve been suggested lor various civic venient come any time. Don't hesitate i-ome. ed by Bishop Rice. Announcement haabeen received that . .... v t' 1 ! Tt Tl Vta k-stt Kev. Kicnara J. v biuu, - I . . -nia .gll.Tng appointed assistant to Rev. r. M. mc- ma vw. Re"nCahiirs appointment was made by Flywheel Attachment Broke, Fatally injuring aiuc aimiiiw. St. Albans. Oct. 1", Arcade Rush low, about 40 years old, and unmarried, nf Ike street, was. almo instantly killed shortly before 2 o'clock yester F. E. Worthley of Washington was , visitor in the city yesterday. Mr. and Mrs. John Reynolds re- j 1 . 1..1 nfcrht. after a ...... - - mrnrn. n.,n.- - i . - lurinf the past few weeks more j,-, vjit mith their son. .lohn ot FitcUburg. iiass.- Every Elk ia Barre and Montpelier who could arrange it was at Bailey ball in Montpelier last night. It was one of the most enthusiastic meeting ever held bv Montpelier lodge and Exalted Buler Frank J. Niea of Barre presided. ... 1. ... i..hn Kreiiannsn 11 I 1 ntKri ,1.,. Ma.a. was the principal peaker and made the trip espeeially or the meeting. Mr. Brennan is high n Elkdort and spoke on live good of he order. Of particular ineret n hat nart Vf Ins ta!K wnicn nean i u aipiptea a new ninMiiuimp ... - ... . . , . . . rresd the membership fee from the Elk.' home in irginia. Mate s A . !t l.i- N.-W- t -Mc-Vi t"-. u x'hr e ornev Eiira M. Horton of Burlington lo sp.ke on the good ot tne ora-r. ean.l .lates were admittet to memrrhip and aa impfesaive fea ture of the working of the rtlual was the participation of Frank Hatch in Mihiier's unif'trro and Charles Zanleoni aa a ssilor. The framed thanks f t:v hl-.-e for his work in its behalf w .re.fntel to PiW C. Bowers. pst dt triet deputy of Vermont. Fred C. Baa rrcfi B'.ade the presentation. A mes sci read from C. F. -f. McCoe. fambridce, Sl.. a grand trustee, wh ni also Vxpcr'ed to be present. M'. tie srt h: r -:eJs and Mid thai ,e f.-ed 'o rtn-.sin at hf-me isuse of il!nss. gates who are going as guests of the government. The apportionment of delegates throughout the United States is on the basis of 1 delegate to every, 10.000 fighting men in tiie late war. Mr. Hy land, the new commander of the Ver mont department of the American Le gion, was unanimously appointed by the Legion to till that oflice at the re cent state convention held in Rutland. TALK OF THE TOWN Rolert M. Houghton of Winooski was a visitor in Barre yesterday. Fred Davis of Brockton. -Jiass.. was kiliea unoriiv Wiorr J'' I ncu ' - dav afternoon while riding a tractor ja business visitor in Barre yesterda. with a saw wheel attachment, the fly tJuy George, who has been on a wheel breaking and pieces striking ; business trip ir.rouim iur - him about the head with such fore as! returned to his home, to cause death. I Robert Barclav and Samuel Girard Mr. Rushlow was driving the trac-J, f, (o(. Viddleburv this morning to tor along South Elm street, n i ,) the Midillcbiiry-Norwich ttKit- wav to Knssell street, wnere ne naa a j,,,,,,. job cutting wood when, without any r(,(1 pyjnjp. ,d daughter. Annie, warning, according to a witness, the Xa.B1 x. h., wntinued .jp their wooden pulley came apart under ,h' ,rin',0 their home after stopping strain, piece. Iiining ... vm, , Am Wlth . ,,w friends. 4 i,,.-in(r htm ta the riMia. lie m luve when help arrived but died -TV - S 'fA7,er the accident the tractor con ,j iight -haea. world ami Verl.e.unen in.ied under power for about IM) feet the native tion will take place at M. wheni. inTo . ditch and stalled it-I Allan, this J' self The pullev broke with such fon-e men who have "P 'n l- lh.t one piei-eVa. thrown for a dis- j Alhan ' H " " v, l ' ' mar k of t.nr of TVO feet .ust as the ai-cident I once more. TSmfle G, has a mirk of Jj, Z R.hlw was wavine his 2 02 while the Pat. hen horse ha. been occurred Mr. Knshlow was waving mnc thone inn - - -" - - r 1 - who went to St. Allana this morning were lliauneev Bixb'y. Neil Ralh. t C. Camp. Ralph Murphy and Ernest Marebetti. The original idea which the. ma aprrs of the Magnet theatre hate of finding a couple of young peop con templating marriage to have the cer monr perlormed at the theatre at th hwieg of the picture, "Wedding Bella." has more eham-e. of suce than' w a firat Mippoed. It wa. sa.4 tua morning that there were several Sro-nects, and that if they axlnx (KTUim - hand to a friend in a nearby hue. . CUTS HAND ON SAW. Sawing Logs, Georje Morcombe Is In jured 15 Stitches Taken in Wound. i;.i.il..l...rr tlci. IV While engd in sawing l"'g in the M. T. Bufer-irld'j aawmill Thursday anernmm. wir Morcomlie a-iJentally gl h left hanl-a'i in the w. The hand as l-d!.v cut from the finger ihjU to the w-r'ist. Mr. Mnrcomhe was ak.r.e summoned help and W was take. t develop a case of cold tt br w ,iw 0H..T of Dr. J..hw J. whn.H. and '""?.'h "aid. had ! take Ii slit .-he, to rk-e the me real wedding bel.s at that pl.re fu, -l aniuenKt.