Newspaper Page Text
VOL. XXV. No. 2G1. BAItliE, VERMONT, MONDAY, "JANUARY 23, 1922 PRICE, TWO CENTS. Til BAEME DAILY, AMERICAN CARDINALS MA Y NOT TAKE PART IN ELECTION OF THE POPE Because of Their Inability to Reach Rome for the Sacred College Conclave Which Has Been Set at Present at Feb. 1 or at Feb. 2 BENEDICT'S BODY LIES IN ST. PETER'S Body Is Robed in White, With Stole and Chausible of Red, Embroidered With Gold Body Borne to Historic Church this , Morning : Kome.vlan. 23 (by tl:o' Assorted Ti-ws). The meeting of the Sacred college in conclave to elect a successor to the latt Pope Benedict will open Fein narv 1 or February 2, it was stal cd to-day. While nil the rafdinals resident in lairopo are, expected to reach Borne iii time for the conclave, jt is. considere extremely doubtful here whether the American cardinals will find it possible to bo present, at least for the opening of the session as the date set is Dareiy icii days away. Cardinal S. Maffi. EaFountainc, nil UoHl f.f Vina.. Venice anil Milan v..oiio.f iviAv. are the most prominently mentioned in Vatican circles to day ai the most likelv candidates for the poai tions of successor to Pope Benedict. In these circles Cardinal Maffi apparently is a" pronounced favorite. ..'.- MURDER IS CHARGED; ACCUSED SAYS SUICIDE Aime J. Cumminga Was Arraigned To day at Pawtucket, R. I., in Con nection With Mr. Rose Men- , ard's Death. Pawtucket, R. J., ..fan. 23'. Aime J t'niumings was arraigned in the dis trict court to-day on . the charge" o4f murder. He pleaded not guilty and was held without bail. Mrs. Hose Menard, with whom the police say Cummings lived, was found dead from a bullet wound on Saturday morning. Cum in ings was in the room at the time and ho contends the woman committed sui- ide. , . . MAY KEEP ARMS W OF CHINA MORE CAPITAL ' FOR FARMERS Advocated By Pres. Hard ing to Enable Greater Development - AGRICULTURE IS , NOW HANDICAPPED WATERBURY FARMERS PAWmTnT All I 0 II Am TOGETHER PROMOTE IRELAND'S INTERESTS. Conference Is Considering Resolution to Prevent Importation He Declared in Addressing Agricultural Con ' ference Give Support to New England Milk v Producers' Association. WaVrbiiry, , Jan. , 23. Over 100 gathered at grange hall at the fnter Saturday evening to talk over the milk situations There were representa tive farmers of Watcrb'tiry and a. fcv had driven from Dusbury, all thorough ly alert to the fact that the N. E. M. P. A . members should hang together at this time. -v ; .'"",... ' Mark II. Moody, one of the directors of the N. E. M. P. A., was present' and the meetinir was most enthusiastic. A ; NOT IMPROPER Pelletier Attorney, Louis P, - -Boyle, Argued ' Toddy TAKING UP FOUR OF ACCUSATIONS IN ORDER TO REDUCE CHINESE ARMY Rome, Jan. 23 (by tly Associated Press. In the Basilica ot Est. refers historic church of hi faith, the body , of Pope Benedict XV lay in state to day while vast throngs passed rever ently before the catafalque. - Karlv in the dav all that was mortal of the late pontiff, whose death 'trrttn? early hours of fctinaity piungea tne church throughout the world into deep est mourning, was taken to the Sistine chapel, from the throne room of the atlcan, where it had Deen piaeeo on ISunday shortly after bis death. Then, at 9:4)5 o'clock it was solemnly carried to St. Peters, attended by, a solemn tirocession of cardinals, priests, mera- bers of the diplomatic corps and dig nitaries of the Vatican, aqd piaeca on the catafalque, , surrounded by votive candles. I Word was given that the public of Jlorna would be admitted to St. Peter's up to 11 o'clock, and immense crowds immediately oegan entering tne vast edifice and. filing by the body. .' The body is robed in white, with stole and chausible of red, embroidered with gold. The ilead, wearing the pon tifical mitre, reposes upon cushions of led and gold velvet. The hands, wear ing the pontifical gloves of purple silk and bidding the rogary, are clasped over -the breast. The body as it was solemnly brought into fst. ' Peter's, was borne upon a rod-covered bier by ushers, clad in medieval costumes of scarlet. The pro cession was headed by gendarmerie of the Vatican, the pontifical police, with their elaborate "uniforms of blue, and white, walking with drawn swords. Following them were palantine guard :.. i . . I i.t. . : 1 .. T . III uaijv IMUV I1IIIIIIIII3 KIIU piUUJ VI black feathers standing erect. CARDINAL O'CONNELL SAILS TOMORROW World Conference Was In Session In Paris To-day.' '" Paris, Jan. 23 Delegates represent- j ing 20 countries, including the Lnitetd States and youth America, were present at the opening session of the world conference ot the Irish race to day. The purpose of the meeting was to promote the economic interests of Ireland and the interest in "Irish art throughout, the. world. Informal ses sions were laid ort Saturday, but the first business mooting was fixed for this afternoon. Politics and religion were barred from the program. INVOLUNTARY PETITION. . According to Viewpoint Taken By. Conference Last Week -Attend-hundred Filed Against J. D. Sugarman & Co., Brokers. New York, Jan 23. An involuntary petition in bankruptcy was tiled in federal court tq-day against J. I). Sugarman and company, members of the Consolidated Stock Exchange and specialist in various curb eseurities. The firm has branch connections in other cities. Wa.ihingtoti,' 15. C, Jan. 23 (By the Associated Press). As one means of giving effect to its declaration last week in favor of reduction of the Chi nese army, the arms conference is con sidering another resolution looking to prohibition of the importation of arms into CJiinn. CUT IN COTTON MILL WAGES CAUSES STRIKE MONTPELIER Boston Man Plant to Participate in Election of Benedict's Successor. " Ititon, Jan. 23. -Plan for Cardi nal O'ttmnell's xoyage to Pome to par ticipate in the rle-iion of the papal mccssor to Benedict XV were an nounced tn-diy. With his official parly, consisting of Monsijjnor M. J. Nplnine, Ilex-. It. J. H.-iberlin, chancellor, and lhr John K. flattery, a '..iymn, tint crdi Unl'wi'l rsvli lunmnnw from Xcw otk for Naples on li.c steamer Prei i.m Wihoti. " He will have oi ly eight day tores-.. I;nte bot'ore the romljve open, but will n ndmitut. upon hi arrival if tii- liw mi iff lm not b-eii i-iivn. . iardiiml IfcM'zh'rty .f P-i'ld-ljihia I in the West lt;die. fvr Mvrral Hsy at lii' t iarnnii Ot oniirll thr i.;'y Artioi'-an with a -i.f ul Vi.'e in J:p l.'Hiflti ,t tfte lr' hrad of the li'fi-a Imh'd'r r?mr-h. Thi" r.ir--:!i.il li ? "o-k -r Some time auo (ui?epni Coin of Burre was lined in Washington county court on the char?e of breach of peace, having ai-saulted his son, who came near dying from the wound, and now Mr. Coia .has paid tne tine and costs which amounted to $194.38, through John Itiwo of Barre, it appearing that Mr. Coia i without funds, had been provided with these funds by friends A benefit unnee was recently conducted tor him. De was1 also given a prison sentence, which was suspended upon payment of the flue, ' " - F. W. Mitchell nd O, A. Almon were visitors in Burlington-Sunday. The G. R. Bianchi Granite eompanr Is .working on a $22,000 contract, which is a monument some C5 feet high that is to be set iu Paterson, X. J., to sub stitute for tr brown granite monument that has been decaying of late and which is being replaced. The statue on the top of the monument will be used on the new one. There are several pieces to thfc monument and the work at the Montpelter plant is well under way. , The fact that Pope Benedict was not dead, a reported in the afternoon pa per, was n-eeived in Montpeher Satur day cvi-ning; but on Sunday morning when the fact was established that he died at o'clock, Kev. W. P. Crosby, rector of St 'Augustine's church, an noun'"e.l the death to the members of the parish and then offered. prayer for he deceased pope. It is not yet de- ided whether special services will oc cur in Montpelier The funeral of Kllen M. Jill-on. who died Inst week in St.- Albans, was held n Montpelier t 2:30 o'clock Sunday fternooii. Kev. t;. H. Redding oni- ciating. The beai-ers were llarolil .lill son, Erwin f'lvde and Fred Mumv. The interment will be made in Green Mount cemetery, the body having been placed in the mortuary in that cemetery. Train service was impaired but II- le on the railroad running into Mont pelier Sunday and to-day bt-caue of thej'torm. although the-Bmon and ilaine line traim were dclayrj le- caue of the itorm and leay wind of Sunday. The itight slcepiT from Bos ton iv'a-. about an hour and :!0 m:n ute bite. , the northbound mail train brinfftng the Boston sleeomg a little late j-ins to fri''jent sfop alon;r the line. T"e h:gn)S were wail filial Kill npw. n4-v-irlinp to the .tf lW, m V-Tt-itrv lnfn t lif i:l.r 1 this nmi niii(r. , Many snowshoc parti- enjoy4 the patiine Sunday, report ing tlwt in spile of tlie wind it wa not vtiv" eJW until well toward cve-r.iii?. Reduction Is 20 Per Cent and Rhode Island and Connecticut Mills Are Affected. . IVovidenee, R. I.,' Jan. 23. Incipient strikes prevailed, in four mills,' two of nhioh were shut down today, coin cident th the announced 20 per cent reduction in wages affecting approxi mately 2T,000 cmplo.v's of the cotton manufacturing industries of Rhode Is land. - . , Most of the trouble was in tlus Paw tuxet vallev, where strikes qf weavers tied tip the big Royal (Riverpoint) and Katick mills of the B.' B. Knight com panv, incorporated. Spinners in the Pontiac plant of the same company went out. Iu the Lonsdale 17 bettlcis in the Lincoln bleachery did not report for work, v . Pla'mfwld, i Conn., Jan. 23.r-Maiiy cotton iiillts in nort)eatern lonnecti cut, including the larger plants in this town, is-Minigty, I'uinam ana lnomp son and the fmaller mills in towns of Xew .London and Windham counties along the ilassachusetts border went on a new wage scalp to-day with an increase in hour from 48 to 53. : The wage cut is about 20 per cent but in mill circles it is stated that as most of the eniploves are "piece work ers" the actual difference in wages is not as much as. 20 per cent. By speed ing up, the output for the increased number of hours makes up part of the loss which would come from a reduc tion in wages, it Avas said. Mill agents claim that longer hours and lower wages in southern mills has made competition keen and has also placed the textile industry here in an uncertain position. There are about 18,- 000 persons affected by the new wage conditions in this immediate section. Wash'ngton, D. C, Jan. 23. cd by anproximately three delegates representing agriculture in all it phases and the industries re lated to fanning, the national agricul tural conference was convened here to day by Secretary Wallace and immedi ately heard from President Harding a declaration of interest and sympathy by the administration in the present plight of the nation's fanners togeth er with a series of suggestions for Ireinedyiittf existing conditions. T !.l i f.. - - ..i.i J. !l I'lfrOiUl'llt III Bl'lUJCOTI Will "K upon the agricultural situation in de tail but 'without- attempting to dic tate 1he course of the conference dis cussions, outlined a half dozen broad question'.:. These briefly included: Dev-elopmcnt of a thorough code of law and business procedure with, the proper machinery of finance through some aecijcv: to insure that turnover capital shnlljje as generomdy supplied to tht! farmer and on as reasonable terms as to other, industries. - Formation of co-operative loaning, , buying Rml selling association-". Creation of instrumentalities j? enl lectiou and distribution of Ure(nl and true information so as fo prevent vio lent ffiir-tations of market. l'rii('lka) development of the water resources of the country both for transportation and power, including plans for electrification of the nation's railroads. Methods for bringing about further reclamation, re-habilitation and exten sion of the agricultural area." Promotion of a new conception of the farmer's place in the. national social and economical acheme. telegram was sent to Richard Pattee, Tf Ta TPvnni-itarl tho Armi. managing. director, assuring the unan U 18 XpeCiefl me Argu ments Will End Tues- inous support of those membars in , tiieir work on price nxt.ng. i'emting lurtlier arrangements from the Bos ton office, the milk is being ' well ra lulled here as suggested in Satur day's paper, Ste.phen W. Guptil, coun ty president of the J. K. M, P. A i . day Noon Boston, Jan. 23. Arguments in the was iu Waitsfield - Saturday .evening trial of Uistrjct Attorney .losepn t,. and it is reportted that the same en- Pelletier, charged wan maiieasance thusiusm ami support were aliown ' misfeasance ;and nonfeaeaijce ' in 'pro SI?- ,... , X . iceedinits seekinc his removal from of jiie fiigiiaoi company lias a nice, - . , ,, creamery here and it is to lie regretted i & we,' to-day before the full that some settlement could not have bench of the "supreme court. Louis P. been effected between the X. E. M. P. Boyle of Washington; formerly attor r.;,r " iZ" "?l . ZrZl?,.t gernl of Kansas, made the open- in other recent 'matters, they ,n'ust . ing arguments in Pelletier's behalf. look out for themselves. HEIR TO MILLION LOVES MISS COy RAD LOUD MIGHT HAVE v BEEN DAZED BY BLOWS Such as He Reported He Received, Ac cording to Dr. Albrt W. S testes. .CkmhritlriMs,'-Jne' -83.-Dr. Al bert W. Stearns testified as a special ist iu nervous and mental diseases when the trial of Clarence W. Loud for the murder of Patrolman James A. Preston of Wakefield, was resumed in the superior court here to-day. Dr. Stearns was called by tiieefense. He said blows such as Loud claimed to have received on the night of the mur der-would cause a dazed condition. Counsel for the defense put a hypo- thatical question covering the claim of Loud that he was- struck down, roamed along the street reselling home EVIDENCE IN FINGERPRINTS. in a daze and with no memory of how he got itt a ear track whk-h he followed during the last part of his journey. J)r. Stearns said a person in a state ot rel ative unconsciousness might go through habitual functions iif m manner au- roaching normal. He cited injured not ball plavers who have finished games although in a dazed condition, s-an example. , The prosecution began its rebuttal by putting on the stand George 11. An t)iony of Reading, secretary of the .Master Biuldeis association, of that town. He testified that on the night of April 9, at 9 p. m., he was with hi wife in an automobile on Lowell street, where the body of the policeman was later found. The witness said he was changing a tire when a man in an other car stopped snd offered him as sistant. He later learned that the tnan ws Dr. Richard Dutton. This evidence w intended to contradict testimony for the defense as to the lime that Dr. Dutton pased along Lowell street in his car that iiiirht. Dr. Dot ton's car number had "JO" .is the first two fig ure as also did the car driven bv Loud. It i tiie conti-n:ion of the pro-eiuj. Dr Dot ton bed testified thai it wa lion t'int finder prints noon the doors J after o'clock t:ia nijjit when he left Which the Prosecution" Claims Give Evidence of Struggle. ' San Francisco. Jan. 2.1. Further ex planation of fingerprints upon a door of tiie suite occupied by licoe ('. Avbuckle at the Hotel St. Snri as in pro-ipect to-day in the lrisl of the comedian on a charge of niaus-laiighter arising from the death .of Virginia Kappe. 1!. 0.y Ilcinrii-hs. profeov in criminology at the l.'ierrity of Cali fornia, to complete his testimony on that .-tore which he began iast Sat-urdav. That Is ft Factor in Separation of Mr. and Mrs. Charles . ., Garland, i!u.-'(in, dun.. -3. Another woman is a factor in tie epuration of Mr. and Mrs. Charles Garland, it was estab lished to-day. Garland recently recon sidered a decision not to accept a heri tage of u million dollars. After the publication of interviews i 'M Garland and with Miss Lillian I onrad, a former secretary to Garland's mother, a. member of 'Mra.- Garland's family confirmed the fact that this was "one phas of an extraordinary and impossible situation," which bad caused Gurland'a wife to leave 'him. Garland and Miss Conrad were quoted in interviews as saying that they loved eacii ni.ier. . Mrs. Garland is now living at Ded ham witli her : infant daughter in a house which h rented after, living since October with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Philip W. Wrenn. Mr, Wreun is a boston banker. Garland is living on a farm in North Carver. There have been no legal steps to ward divorce or formal separation of the Garlands, Mr. Wrenn said to-day. He thought it improbable, howver that thy would ever live together again. Mra. Garland ha accepted a deficits and finul settlement from Gar land's iM'ritage for the' benefit of his children, her father said. WORCESTER GIRD KILLED BY FIRE MOTOR And Another Girl Was Seriously Burt When Truck Jumped on Sidewalk. Worcester, Mass., Jan S3, Miss Fanny Reed, 23 year of age, of M his city was instantly killed and Miss Mary Moye, also 24 vears of aire and ot Worcester, was seriously injured to day when struck a motor ore truck which became unmanagdbln and plunged up onto the xidewaik. The ma chine was returning from a fire and the driver was said to he attempt ids to get it out of the street car tracks when he lost control of the motor. DRIVEN OUT INTO COLD. Eleven People Shivered in Below Zero Weather. Portsmouth, X. H., Jan. 23-Flame drove to the streets scantily clothed in a !ib--ro temperature eleven pet sons, occupants of a lodging l.oue on Congress street, early to-day. Two J i ins mupps were ciiiiureu. 1 ue lodging house, occupying the second and third lU.ors of a tbree-story build ing, together with the dry goods store of M. Saldcn. was burned out. The loss wa4 placed at about 10,000. ar those ft Arbiickle and MU Kappe, maJe curing SCHOONER SINKING . AFTER COLLISION Coat Guard Cutter Trying ta Get a Line Aboard the Blanche C Pcnd'ctoa. his office so that it would be at least STUDENTS PUT OUT FIRE - - Which Broke Out in Administration Building at Sterrs College. Stoi-rs, Conn., Jan. 23. When the ad ! Trial on the basis of the long infor niation filed against. Pelletier by At I torney General J. Weston Allen, which begun December 27, ended unexpected ly last Friday, when Senator James A. Reed of Missouri, senior counsel for Pelletier. announced that no evidence in defense would be offered by the re pondent. Arguments were expected to conclude bv noon to-morrow. ' Attorney Boyle reviewed briefly four cases in which the district attorney is charged with misconduct for retaining in otlice assistants, alleged Jy the mate to have been guilty of improper con duct. Boyle argued that the action of the assistants was proper in the face of the evidence available to them.'He contended that even though mistakes were' made there was' no intimation of improper conduct or that Pelletier should have done otherwise than, re tain them. , . Referring to a case in which a stat utory charge brought against Arthur L Stone was nol prossed by an assfst ant, Boyle asserted the only reason the caw vas presented to the court was liecause the name of Xathan A. Tufts, former district, attorney vf Middlesex county, who was removell frorti office by the supreme court after similar pro ceedings last summer, appeared in the papers in the case. He declared that no evidence indicating improper relations between Tufts and Pelletier was shown. Boyle next took tip the case of M. W. Shute, charged in 1915 with em-.i beezling iflo.OOO from J-.mma t. wrack ett of Bangor, Me., which the govern ment charges the diatTict attorney nol prossed improperly. Boyle argued that relU-tier took the proper course n view of the fact that the district attorney had been informed numerous civil suits nvolving the money were pending in the -Maine courts. ? Bovle defended Pelletier's action in disposing of five more of the cases sited by tjhe state, as proper and well within the discretion of a district at torney. He arguen also that a fee of 2I,000 pad to Pelletier and Daniel Mcisaa? by Benjamin Piseopo, cited by the prosecution as a case of extor tion, was a reasonable fee for legal tervices' and was earned by Pelletier when he and Mclsaac were law part ners. Senator Reed announced that he and his asociite counsel assumed full re sponsibility for closing the case with out a sinnle bit of evidence. In our judgment," be said, "not a single case 1ms been jnade out and we felt we could saf!y leate it to the court with out dignifying the case with a defense. There can be but one conclusion, that is a di.-mii-al of these charges. He aipiiei! that each case must lie considered by the court as a separate law sini, citing numerous decisions which he contended supiiort that po sit ion. He . urged that the court also consider .decision as to circumstantial evidence which he .said requires that eaHt e;r-umstan,e must tie weighed in a strict mrasure of proof. At the pre-ent trial he contended the prosecution only connected cireum tance by conjecture ' snd inflamed imagination... He cited numerous case also to support his nwtention that the p wer of disposing of cases is disvretion rv even to t lie extent that the dis trict tlfriey niay decline to prosecute a case, the I rial of which in his jmlg-' men', would lie against the public good. $150,000 GIFT TO WESLEYAN. MOUNT AIRY GOES ON "OPEN SHOP' BASIS Four Firms Began Operations on That Plan January 18 Men Offered " , $6 Per Day. The Mount Airy. XT. C granite hi dustrv went largely on an "open shop' basis on January IS, 1022, according to the Mount Airy Xew of January PJ and as . cunhrtneO" by ; private corre spondence received from granite manu facturers there. Granite cutters are be ing paid ! per-day and apprentices are being paid 40 cent an hour. A letter trom the jsortn taronna Cranite corporation, one of the lead ins firms at Mount Airy, states that on the morning of January 18 'the firm started 14 apprentices who had previ ously been employed there and one journeyman surface cutter, operator and that on the following, morning tne firm had nine lbtirneymen granite ctit trs, a journeyman tool sharpener and an apprentice tuol sharpener operating- a. tool sharpening machine, me com pany believes that it soon will Lave all the men it requrres. r Hie Mount Airy News prints the rol lowing statement of the ease from .f. D Sargent, vice-president of the worth Carolina Granite corporation: "Joint conference between committees of the Mount Airy, Jf. C. Granite Manufac turers' association and the Mount Aity branch of the Granite Cutters' Inter national association which' have been held at various period since December 15, last, were concluded last night (January 17) when at a meeting of Uie granite cutters the proposal of the manufacturers that the cutters wages be reduced from the war-time rate of $H for eight hours to, $tf for eight hours was rejected by them, "the manulacturers are disposed to make separate contracts with each in dividual and have i taken stepa along that line by writing an explanatory letter to each cutter and with it" send ing him a copy of the personal contract to apply to him only. " the manufacturers are advertising or apprentices to come into the cut ting works' and learn the trade, and every indication points to a firm deter mination on the-part of the inannfac turers to operate their cutting plants in the future independent of the nn ion, and on the- American plan." : Then follows a copy of the letter to the individual granite cutters, a. part of which, relating to the monumental granite industry, is: the mimumental industry has also been steadily declining. Such promt nent centers in. this- line of business s Barre, Vt., Quincv, Mass., and Wes terly, R. I., having been forced to ad vance their prices continually to cover the demands for increased wacPa and dditional costs' caused by the restric tion placed by the union on produc tion and operation of machinery, have seen their business dwindle steadily until during the year just past less than thirty tier cent of the viormal umber of men were employed iin the ndustry of these centers, while the production of marble monuments in Mich centers as Rutland. Vt., Tate, Ga., and Xnoxvillc, Tcnn., all of which pro duce fine monuments,' has increased rapidly wntil these pljrcfinrar? "become thoroughly established and will always continue to be a large factor in that branch of the industry, to the exclu sion of granite. All these three named centers operate their quarries and cut ting yard with non-union men." The four firms at Mount Airy enter ing into the agreement are the North Carolina Granite corporation, the J. D. Sargent Gratrite company, Lemmerman &. Hoffman I intuit e company and Mt, Airy Granite Cutting company. FIFTY GALLONS OF WINE SEIZED In Raid By Barre Police at 62 Summer Street . To-day . S.'FERRTI PUT ' ' UNDER ARREST He Is Charged With, Keep ing and furnishing s ' cfiuor ' . Fifty' ga A", of wine were seized and. Scraf ,errati was placed under arrest cT d with keeping and fur nishing .or, When Chief - James W, Sulliy-nd Itepuly Chief Harry A. Oan' J .aided the house at 62 lsiui nier st.ct this morning, The', wine. w4 taken to the police station,,' Ferrati was booked and locked up. He. will bn arraigned before JudgeE-iwiii L. Scott this afternoon. ' The raid wag made on a warrant is sued by Grand Juror WilJiam Wishart. MRS. LETOURNEAU'S FUNERAL RANDOLPH CTR. MAN MARRIED. ten minutes later before he reached j minis! rat ion. building at the Cotmecti- LoeIl street. , j iut Agricultural college wa found to' John W. F.garty of Wairrtown. for- i be on fire ar!v t. -dav. an mttirm mti. To Be Used for New Library Or for Endowment. Middletown. Conn.. Jan. J3. A be- sncriy in rhutge f Of time cards at i tered the students' fire brigade and the j the plant of the '-ambridge Gas Light Man? was put out in thirty minutes. It Charles B. Prcscott Takes Bride in ' Burlington. Burlington, Jan. 23. Miss Lilah M. McCarthy, eldest daughter of Mr. and Mrs. J. C. McCarthy of 103 Loomis street, and Charles B. Prcscott of Randolph Onter were married Satur day afternoon at one o'chx-k at the Cathedral rectory by Rev. J. F. UIU4. The bride was attended by Miss Mary A, Girard of Burlington as maid of Monor. and the groom by Joseph A. Diinton of Orwell as best man. The bride was charmingly attired in a navy blue gvn of Canton crepe, with hat to match, and carried a lsii quet of bridal roses. The maid of honor wore a gowu of navy blue and tan Canton crepe, and carried pink soses. The bride- was graduated from the St. Allmns high school in and for several vears has been employed in the office of the Coon lee Cream company. Mr. Present t. a graduate of the Man chester, V. H-. high school, is in busi ness at Randolph tenter, where the young couple will reside. Many beauti ful gifts of silver, linen, cut glass and substantial sums of money wrre re- ceivpil. After a short wedding trip to parts link now u. Air. and Mrs. J'rescott will return to Randolph (.enter. I Was Held Saturday at Church in Gran- iteville. The funeral services for Mrs. -Nagairp Letourneau, who died Jan. 18 aC the home of her son, Joseph Letourneau, in Granitevilfe, was Tield Saturday morn ing with a high mass of requiem us St. Sylvester church, Granitevillc, at. 9 o'clock. Rev. Father Lachance offi ciated. The bearers were Albert Bilo- l.eau, A. L. Focte, Joseph (Jark, Peter Duquette, Odiile Gilhert and lhonia Healy, Burial was in St. Sylvester's! cemetery. . " Those from out of town attending the filiff ral . were Mose Letourneau, White Plaiiw, NY.; John Letourneau, Worcester, Mass.; Mr. and .Mrs. Phcli- ' as letourneau, Manchester. N. H.t Wil liam Letourneau, Stamford, Conn.; Thomas Letourneau, New Haven, Conn.; '.-Wilfred Letourneau, Barre-. John Meney, Shcrbrooko, P. Q.; Arthur , Heney, Montpelier;, Kathleen ICtoui--neau, Nev 'Haven, Conn.; Mrs. John Harrigan, Noit Wield; Mrs. George Pit kin; Montpelier; Emma Rose, Helen Louis and William Heney, Montpelier; Ernest Letourneau, Mr. and Mr. Ar thur Roussev Albert' Bilodeau, Yvonne and Ernest Bilodeau, Barce.. Spiritual bouiiuets were as "follows : Nazaii-e le tourneau, Mr. and Mrs. Jo seph Letourneau and family, Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Garneau, Mr. and Mrs. Mose Letourneau, Mr. and Mrs. John LetourneiiU. Mr, and Mrs. Pheliaa Le- ' tournenu, Wilfred I'toumeau, AMUir.ni Letourneau Thomas Letourneau, Kath leen Letourneau, Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Heney and family, Mr. and Mrs. John Harrignu, Mr. and Mrs. Georee Pitkin, Mr. and Mr. Ernest Letourneau, Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Kousse, Mr. and Mrs. Peter Dtiiiuette, Mr. and Mrs. A. L. Foster, Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Healy, Mr. an.l Mrs. Wilbur Duquette, Anna. Beatrice and Cora Dui(iiett.c, Mis. Emma Paimcnt, Mru., Anna Heney, Mr. and Mrs. Odule Gilbert. Peter Murphy, M, and Mrs. Aulrew Jliles and fam- lv, Jlr. and Mrs. Onev McCue, .Mr. and Mrs. Jerry Murphy, Mr. and Mrs. Jo-. seph jscrurd, Mr. and Mr. John Shee han, Mr. and Mrs Jerry Kehoe, Mr. and Mrs. Patrick Farrell, Mrs. Cather ine Howard. State House Notes. Amos J-. Eaton ot South Iloyaltoii, has advised State Forester G. Ilaat iugs of the select iuiv of a committee for reorganization! of the Vermont Fores try association. Mr. Hastings is chair man, and tlur other members arc Mason S. Stone of Montpelier. Franklin S. Billings of Woodstock, Mrs. l'cait Randall W'Bssoii of liurlingtoii. ami Mrs. Ceorge Chaffee of Kutland. The appointment of this coinuiittct- is su outgrowth of the vote to disliand tin old assiH-iatioin. taken at a rc.viifc meeting. The purpose of the asso-ia-tiou is to help educate the public and to form a policy on forestry matters, It has nothting to do with administra tion. C. H. Dentpsey. commissioner of cducatioiu. goes Tuesday to luotoit where he will inspect remodeled s hooihousc that the ton oflieials arp bringing nesier the sSandanl in school buildings. The last toisn to report the s'lnI company, identilfd the time carta of "'. r. Hcfller. a w.w. fr th de-fen-c, nho a cmploved at the plant on April 8. li mi.n the card for that date showed Hcfflcr left at 5:17 p. m. lfetTlcr'i testin.i-nv was thit he left :hr plant at 5 oci.sk. Xai F.tik. 'a.. J-trl. tl.in-iii.an! bv t?r.n:g nortliea-t gale that is! Of the l.ttc Welter J. ,,i 'Vanninv r -! . Ttlllnv l' uaiV., ,i..i ...i.i l.- t i . j , sne a E.TprcsiiTe. In probai co-irt Oi hi l'T.u has ?iepn sppomttd .!in:ii.tiati'r, ue boniM non. of the cute .scot l n: l arre. me .MOiup-iicr , .,; , I n. .l.,r.; !l I.- h.A in ;ne imseriieiii ueaimfp plant.' . .hi n, i.. , j ' . Quest of fl.iO.issi to eslevan univer x-, , , i. iriiiuirti jurnivure alia . . .i it r r- 11 . -i ,,;..,.,. .. . Vi . "sitv is in the will of Mrs. Dter Smith VXrKriU Z of .rinMl. M.:: .b d.e.1 las. years oW. week. President William Arnohl TWO CHILDREN BURNED. stmiiLlni was InfoefflMl tn-dav. lliei ( mil ni itiuttifir T. V. Die iIai. Iiil'Ii t money will le availalde either for tbejviay ommissioner. la issued a nm . rr twn of a new library lunUling orjmary f answers to a quest iona ire on j for the general einl.i merit fund at J -washlmard" mad sent to the district jdiwrction of the trustee. commissioner. It is the nperietwe of census was ( alais which rcitort reaeliei ring ! the i-ommiwioncr of education ollic with them the best wishes of a host of jthis morning, sonic five mouth after friends. . jthe law provide that the mc shall i lie filed in the ofl'n-e. The law prut id SPEED CAUSES "WASHBOARDS". ""'t ,,hp return shi.II he completed land the rcjsirt filed August -0th of the Aecordmt to Testimony of District J"r n J hi h the Wii.- is taken. .. .. - . . j Miss Julia t. tarter, secret a rv nf .Highway Commissioner. he tm; nnbl.c lihrar; emmission .!.. ...i. hum nnnrni or- . . , , f-il.tiM-r tnl se .m.acr Hlan.-k liit. a. Tittle fe!!.,w ..,;,! -t :. Uf.pnsnie.1 a iminislrator de Is.t.us n.m. , prnirU n l , W.ncr i in r aa old wan, msmm'a. cause hi " ",r sitHsnig c..nJi! ion off I.imm.! Shoal a I voice sounded wrinkled.- cf Montpcner. ' )h, r(.Mll, of , roShsioa with fie o.l j Transcript. John Par-ini. Angeht I'ernsnder. Mm. j tanker I C. White. Saturday. ' - Anrhae irwzoh and Mr. Jennie Tne lan'.er arrived in HsmpHnJ. Stt-Klu Goad for "Bir Brano, hn wcte arre:( m a recent noads to dav under her o b team, l' " I'ikpT ti in which 2 "Hi gallon ere - Tuev wjitched a J,,M? white rols-,1 i 7 JV Tl) f ' I FY P()ls,() In Fi:e Whicli Destroyed Fire Build ings at Port Wa-hiiiftsn, N. Y." fr! U'.. v v i. oii PREPARE FOR COAL STRIKE. formation d.n-s not prevail on hills or T. .bihJrvn wrr- i.ur.cl to death fo- I ' ""n '"""V" '"T V.""" ,,r"f" dv in a fiie which He-troved five Government Agencies Warn People to !" a" rcp..rtcd washlrd is , liuiliiinys here. Fie families were Be Ready, i driven fro.n their home into t iie street in th'-ir tiight clothe. ic .tree, pjim has gone to Swanton for a few davs stay on work n connection with tha libtary there. - Insctor t nulls of the department Utf weiiftita aixl niesiire will ie in the ctistrM-t lui-n that tlte aliiward .- B,8tou and Rutland this.wccV t n hiiHines innnec!l with the depart ment. A ivqiidaint was recently re- a-liinetou. D.M' Jan. 23.-S.cre I rMd subje-t to excessive siircd. Tiie iwashUwrd tan be controlled lo a ccr I tain eMent hx the ic cf calcium chu- ccived ImiM Bennington on ebo-t weight loaves of luead. II. E. Hermer f the .state depart ment of asrieullure left tnilav fur taiy llier aiin. iim-cd .-lsy that J ride, bones. dt2 and gtav el. it is fiMiH.. J.rriloiri. where he w ill ailcnd th and ; A New Don't. i . .. - , v . ' w-uiitii i "i'r, ii-ii-iiii. -"im v i .. i . I il r oflii-cr. will apiear in i;v conrt I ' ' ' I (r a hearine next Mi.ikUv. The cases' We f-rget the exact numbrr 1 l ill Im. s. t wkw-il1 0ti kv Slslp'i 1 1 Inrn, k I rlt1 rm rvlwtrt ti ,t" tlltiter S(rf in MlinSB,JClJll rULlVC VSIllVUEI.lf L., .. U I l.k. TL. . I . ' . Eaftrictecient of Bet- Dtpjirtncrt Issues Order. (r'c K. Adams. The respondents! take for deer thi -in, but it was are out on hail. jexactly that numWr t'W wny. w-ht- ir J-jdje William A- lrd i ;ili,,rr ' - 1 i"'r ' ""'.v one sUoluielv f .rf.ai .. bi. ii I,r ill Wlik tiisraMecd, fd prW afetr fir-t i prn-in. i "Ain't yoii skeered:"" asked Mandr. t ' V . . I 1 I .,i .- ' - - " . " .., i . -1 . H-nni PI r - cis. -It t make anre lanudrr l.ij-ne-s." y.iii( li'e t .mfr r -bmf nut A Wue CirL IN DEN ATURED ALCOHOL . , ,. . . , . , ' . , . j-dn"t" for hunter and that i: IVn l I IlioucM 2 "l-"-")-"t j D.sT.ly r f.jr the annual snow f fcun, ; Tr.rs.tmi. j t. t .name! P,li' l n. !-.! a T-iierml 'Sr red : ti tafwll rnsilirv a at n-n were;' . i gk', at !l : ."i, ti,-i. d'reitcd -atr.l-iel i.p thi a-ortt-r; :n th main! -.v. a Cd msa Cbemisti Are Allejed t B Weeing with a Beotlrggict Or tseUattea in New Ytrk. IVi-i.iisi', I. C, Jan. 23 PriV.l.i tion aut U..r;t ie are n the trail of tw the .nerwmcnt had leci, adi iinff the (The ne of Iwnk jrravcl with lav ccn- l,-k vi of coal iu jirepsrat ion for a 'tent i the remedy ned in cite distrnt. prv.ptive strike on April I and t'iat the miir-tk- smmeree onnimiii had eft leti'is tj indu-t-ie and nf il i..n p.-w-- ad isuig them to tV the te p, CODDARD NOTES. 1 tske sum rare of I l.eir rnr.-! jg.J;ier,iiiB uf the Min i"'if-r titj hail ' Ta Odds. ai tp, . t( ca:;d etten.t -.m ! j rf rat.sry " the ;--r,ii,s .f the show j, 4Ti.n!t to f If -confix. n. t.rccntO- Bstttaj Trari,M f !--!'! ?i --iHetinif atHl rirc.!.n tnfrrt. The refi-Ua' . of tilt rr -j -mm T ir. , j . w, t,..., ! i ptffer Bills, Ar"y T thought xour f i iend Madge wk; durms t nrit m week, j site d.st want the thrt.trea ntts l" an-f- n. w.wkirg ; Tkur.dy a to j?t -ie,i up with t'e weu-lit-f The fivdilarl aritv w.l! i.' the ' N,rw ta h freshmen at t'e (roddard HEARING NEXT MONDAY. i Oa Application te Pay S Per Cent " Dividend ea Barre Savings Bank. haiil'or Stanlrv C. WSm mi i C Vl-ea was in Barre Satni.tav attend in? t-i n t;r (-srtain'ris t the reeeix erht) of the Hsrre -ainiT Kink Tro-t iTirs"Ci . I he fmru set swit annual meclitis f tire t raUlmry t oT Tcting ai-ijl mm. Mi-s Mation Maitin of t lie pm rrnor't o0H-e is K'tinel from her onlns tj nines. Maj"r II. P. Mirldon. laie fKh anl C me " m !- r. went M. Alfn t (iT Itt iMre the jfHMtthlv BieS . itijr f the m. A!l'a t of tm Atwri-an Ii;'sh. Hiram lat. drj.utr i-omm.. f we,k-1. nM aneawiit-. su m I'.m- - tm t-e tbown I Urfer tfai ear than ' tt.tp.t Tim.i Bftr ere . h' w. atwt ne t.tin.i ! i Its cm r le.r tiiiT-iT. I lie lv acr-".tl.ls-e f .. e t,..e-: -i. ii msnc fn ; !,n!s t lie jr.a- t' e and one j3ci.f:--a iul4e t-svf.-!. ii. !! r.Ved tat jn i. Me ln vt up t,.i iwthM! rm ,tr ij-!t at a'i t rr'j -fi f fav r -''l i 5ie p rd .;j ; t"t i. ! n f.'ii.'d t 1, jt n 1 et:iiK-4 - J.j. -', m. t Sfsolt, Dj-spepsia. 1 Dir.r t'n swT rf, - 1 I i.ie w -, 4ite crr "Ha, ye-.-'T tasea vr'vM yea I" .i ' j ." of i;vr tti. r' r ciKt i,i V-1'-e, r; ae e irwn Uni.t all"f- t h w-i"-ir.g!.,n a.mm Tkurdx a h; i Tro-t .ina.y. lac cwt t " hm,,, rs lv l im.j-ii- .. if with x l-th-rrns rgan!ati,w in V.i TW ha.lnUil ,,,,, j M-n-tay tac 4r fr a h.ar ng -n , i,.,- f le.d the wcsr.1 f in an eff-irt t siulbtr the p-. ,lHe Mt pci.'r t ..mmitn,. t - rl. at the ! 1 'IT'""-'"" r " '5 ' j. bs. h was im si.n-jl the ,.. chaise- dn.rej alc.V.L w !w. iJn.T n.t. j af --Mcr. if rr-ywoii t. ' jr, . KmA-liti- nf 'k l..ln.l .HWI Bctt Br ..! kcri; k i ' ' fr Bt 4;' "'''!" A.'ji.. Trwrldr, of 'M r.itan4 s i f !; t. , -v l-J-T x. th- t.a.rt.' l"otn Tras.--i i :n ir r' 1 1 d.i if the j.r.t;i. -i rotrfia d j e ectertimed tVe farvtlix -iif t-dsv ti- ts ; i -T M4I hr ' air .r5ij ta the a-imi!:ra? n.n ti.. J ajgs""-! i 'e I tnsa'.ment rt ,c, rtrW'.d tKil iif I nvj'er f . .! ! tpnrr, rar! . I r'r-w i - lid h!'"is',' in a',l l t e 'k t"Ta wrist at rr Jt- l I J. y.fit iii i k til , . t-w. Mr. and uaeihr r 1 (,. eit y s li:k Ci fi rw4 I -. a: V h -Tl"t'l tl t ie ev-t,?arr ,,f 'a tUal h i,'i was run i-r aa antimfh; land U'" fUvi-.r the W i'U rf V. rtm- r rr Wei. Sl-ewt ii.tl.-H !et f -C'l .!- i'f I c.