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The Barre daily times. (Barre, Vt.) 1897-1959, November 27, 1922, Image 1

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i. ,y i-
i- trnt WITT "KTn 01 P. ' ' ' s
.... f' 1
fThe Officers in the Per
formance of Their Du
ties in Inspecting Milita
ry Barracks at Stettin
and Passau Were Also
Browbeaten By German
1 i "'V v .. ' . ' V
Jnter-allied Commission of
. Military Control in Ber-
lin Had Sent a Sharply
Worded Note, Giving
Germany Till Saturday
Night To Apologize
Paris, $ov. 27 (By tls Associated
Tress). -The German government has
made a formal apology to the inter-al-.
lied commission of military control in
Berlin for the Stettin and Passau in
cidents iu' which allied officers were at
tacked by mobs and browbeaten by
the German authorities during the
course of the officers' performance of
their duties in inspecting military bar
rack. Word that the apology had
Wen made was received here to-day.
In a sharply worded note Germany
liad been given until last Saturday
to apologize, which she did at the last
minute. -
Immediately Upon Their Entry Into
Adrian ople Populace Had An
- --ticipated Movt
Artrianople, Nov. 27 (By the Asso
ciated Press). The establishment of
absolute prohibition was the first care
of the Turks upon their" entry into this
, citv last Friday.
The measure, promulgated soon aft
er the arrival of General Tahir Bey,
the new governor, impressed the pop-
. . . 11- V.,,t tn...
filiation rauier ianreeui, uu ...-
W . . A , .. J Mil
. mieh as it naa ueen wiucn
liquors had disappeared from the shops
and restaurant shortly before the Ke
pialists came.
. The irrand dinner in honor of the
restoration of Turkish soveregnty was a
thoroughly .dry affair' TJie various
dishes were labelled with patriotic
names for example, there was "ref
ugee soup," "national pact" meat and
Didn't Go Into the Ethics of the Mat
ter But Merely Thought He Had
a Chance to Get Rich,
Boston, Nov. 27. Charles Ponzi told
in the witness stand to-day the story
4. cf the genesis of his international pos
tal renlv coupon scheme, which netted
Jiim millions before conviction of using
the mails to defraud sent nim to jail
for five years on a federal sentence.
He was testifying in his own behelf m
liis trial before the state superior couit
tin chares of larceny.
in me surma vi iuju, x uu,
.i . iftin B : J t. ... ...
"I devised an advertising sclierae that
looked good but I lacked capital One
day a letter c-ame from Spain which
i-onlained an international reply cou
pon. It lay on my dek for several
tlays and one day 1 puked up the cou
pon and read and re-read it.
"I decided to find out regarding the
twsibiiit ies. I wrote to parties in
Jtaly, France and Spain, enclosing a
dollar in'each letter aad told them to
buy as many coupons as they could.
It was done." Then I took them to the
' postollice and found they could be-cx
changed. "
"I reasoned it out that if five or
ten or fiftv coupon could be converted
at a profit, millions could 1 didnt go
into the ethics of the question. I didn't
have any money and I knew it was
practically out of the question to go
to any hank to borrow without dis
closing the plan giving them a rhance
at iu"
I'otui told of his havirg served -ZO
months in a Canadian rrioon in cn
licction with the failure of an Italian
bank in which he had been employed
"I am not g"iiis to nay at this time,
lie remarked, -whether I was guilty."
He related alo how, after hi parole
lie had tried to help Ave Itaiirfn immi
grants to enter the United States from
Canada and had been arretted for vio
lation of the immigration laws. Fur
this offense, he served two years" im
j.riwinment at Atlanta. After his re
lease he said he went to AUhama "and
I lj.-an t foriret the pat." Whsle there
2e mmI he wibmi; led to a kin graft
ine operation l.v Hif the life of a
H ure who had U-cn badly Inirned.
Not to Mention Mu?ry Novels. ,
"Are we lieeorr-.ir. a t r-"! "
fnjnre a ctttiT'"rv. L-- V J We it.
j T. it s-f ; -oC' nul ;..rt
I ,rm U i :! Irinl l now it.
S' ft nl.--ivo--, n 1 rat-r , t.
Tells Gov.-elect Hunt of Arizona, Pres
ent Parties May Go.
Phoenix. Ariz., Nov. 27, Senator La
Follette, Republican, Wisconsin, was
quoted to-day by George W, Hunt, governor-elect
of Arizona, as having told
him that he could just as soon see both
the Republican and democratic parties
Mr. Hunt, telling of a long distance
telephone conversation with the senator
from Washington, quoted LaFollette as
saying that the people had spoken
twice to the majority parties and if
they Jiad to speak again it would be to
welcome a third party.
Mr. Hunt may send a representative
to the meeting of Progressive leaders
called by Senator LaFollette at Wash
ington for December 2, but will not at
tend himself.
Senator LaFollette, according to Mr
Hunt, pointed out that Tadieal or
progressive candidate in eight states
had been victorious in the recent elec
tions - through close "combination of
organized farmers and union workers,
and that m analysis of the returns
would show Hunt's election by such a
combination. Mr. Hunt said this was
the reason for inviting him to the con
ference. ; -
"The iron is hot, it is time to strike,"
was one of Senator LaFollette'a ex
pressions, Mr. Hunt declared. "The
psychology of the dissatisfied masses,
dissatifled" becaue they are not getting
living .wages, because they are not
getting sufficient return for their crops
to pay taxes' and buy groceries, is to the
back 'of this political upheaval" Hunt
asserted the .Wisconsin senator told
him over the telephone.
"I feel confidenfthat Senator La
Follette has the best interests of the
people at heart 'in hiseflorts to esta
blish trig "bloc" Mr. nunt said, "But I
cannot get away from my ideas that
the place to make this fight for the peo
ple is in he Democratic party." -
Mr. Hunt' said Senator LaFollette
outlined in detail the plans being for
mulated for a governing bloc in both
the Senate and House. '
When the Mosul Oil Fields Are Opened
TJp, Says Turk.
Lausanne. Nov. 27. (By the Asso
ciated Press), The Mosul oil fields are
a part of Turkey proper and when the
time comes to make oil concession to
foreigners in that rich districts,
Americans will get the first chance, Dr.
Riza Nur Bey. one of the TurkixJi
plenipotentiaries at the conference here
declared to the correspondent to-day.
"We are reading a great deal these
day about secret agreements outside
the conference concerning .Mosul, a'l ot
which proceeds from the theory that
Mosul is British" the Turkish dele
gate said. "The contrary is true. Mosul
has been ruled by Uie uttoman dynasty
for exactly 1,100 years and we intend
to assert vigorously our claim to
sovereignty over Mosul when the
frontier question is discussed m vne
conference. '
"British troops occupied thie terri
tory after the armistice, not before and
it is not a part of Mesopotamia.
"We need American capital in
Turkey and prefer to deal with Ameri
cans because they work their conces
sions on a strictly business basis, with
out seeking to advance the interests
of their government by, mixing in
politic ana louowing jhjiwj iu
'economic penetration harmful to the
Turkish state.
"Let Americans keep their hands oft
internal i urKisn poimes sua m-y m
be favored bv us.
Riza Nur was distreswd over what
he termed American inability to under
stand the honorable and constructive
aims of the new Turkey -
"We are trvinir to modernize J nr
key" he said, "and we want America's
assistance. We believe in your dism
terestedness." .
To Rally to the Support of Their Gov-
ernment In Crisis.
Paris. Nov. 27. (By the Associated
Press). A call by Premier Poincare for
the people of trance to rally around
the government as . they did in war is
regarded as of great significance by
political circles and the press, ine ap
neal. made Sunday at a patriotic gath
erinn incident to the dedication of 'a
memorial near Verdun, forecast a grave
crisis in the life of France.
'Before te end of the year France
and her allies will find themselves rac
ing the gravest problems in foreign af
fairs," said the premier. "They mint
make Important decisions on which
our future in part depends.
"Is this the moment to revive sum
bering hatred,' 'asked the premier. "I
implore all good citizens to continue to
stand close hy the government of the
republlie and give it the upport it
needs finally to assure our country aft
er such widespread mourn in? and ma
terial loss, t.Se fruits of the victory
and the Iieiiehts of peace.
Father Dominic Who Was Spirtual Ad
visor of Terence MacSwiney.
Dublin. Nov. 27, (Bv the Aociated
PrNi. Transfer to the I'nited States
ff Father Itaminic, who was the
spiritual adviser of Terence Mac
Swiney at the tim of the letter's
death." was decided upon at the trien
nial election of the Framin-an onlcr
held here a fortnight ago and hss n
political signifim. accord ir.g to a
statement iuc.l to day by the Fran
ricaa priory in this c;ty.
It was "added that the Amricsn
honors of the order wer :ndr the
jurisdiftion cf . tlif liih privinre.
j.'.fsm of wliUh roi.ld le sent t the
li'f-l S'f
l"tVcr Iw.min'.- i b"-nd fir N'rj
Y-i ft t. '.-r! '- V.1,i: ftar , n-r
E B AR'R'E "
Lord Curzon Authorized
Official Statement at
And Regarding San Remo
Agreement on Oil Null
and Void
Lausanne. Nov. 27. (By the Asso
ciated PressVLord Curzon. the British
foreien secretary, to-day authorized an
official statement to the press that
England supports the American 'open
door" policy "In Turkey, and regards
the San Remo agreement for division of
the Mosul oil district as null and void.
U. S. -Supreme Court Holds That
Pennsylvania Was Within
Its Right.
Washington, D. C. Nov. 27.-The
Pennsylvania law imposing a tax on
anthracite was declared constitutional j
to-dav bv the supreme court, in a case j
brought by Roland C. Heislet against
the Thomas -Colliery company ana cer
tain state officers of Pennsylvania.
rri AMf a ainriPM fif OTtPn llOUWfl
on Sunday afternoons given by the
i....:... ,! PrnfeKsional Women s
club was hold yesterday from three ti
six with MiM Jean J inney, ai uuim
., tru H .X. Darling as ho-
tesses. Kefreshments were served, lae
hostessen for next bitnday win ne ir.
Helen KichaMs. Jliss Flofenc Jerome
and Mrs. M. J. Cohen.
i-..tr n Tlourland returned to the
at. Windsor Saturday.
after visiting his wife in Barre on a
Uve-iay parole, irs. mwumu,
anvnra ulifWlf 1 tetter. Mf,
HUUCICU s-i. ' '
Howland made tlie trip to and Iron
Barre alone.
xt;u Vath Walker eave a party to
about thirty young ladies at 375 Elm
street Saturday evening, at which the
announcement was made of the en
gagement of Miss Kathcrine B. More,
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Edward A.
Morse of Jlontpclier, to ictor v. law
less, son of Mr. and Mrs. James Law
less of Vine street. The gwwts were in
vited to play games and the first was
a puzzle which, when put together, con
tained the announcement. Tea and
wafers were served, Mrs. Morse and
rr TtrnmUi of Fast Corinth poured
- -------
and Miss Marjorie Morse served-
At a card party was given by Mms
Margaret Hickey at her apartment on
Elm street lafit Saturday evening, an
nouncement was made of the engage-
m ... r i , . ti : A-
meat or iMiss jiaoei z.. i i -i;um
ir l-ir-pill with reaiilcnta of
Montpelier. Miss Davis is secretary to
diaries Pierce, chief cleric of the auto
.inarimAnt in i riA Hecretarv of state's
oflice, and Mr. Morrill being engaged in
i- x .1.-
conservation worn lor lue m nu
and game department. The rooms were
prettily decorated with red and white,
the color of the Theta Chi fraternity
of which Mr. Morrill is a meniber. .'
Word has been received here of the
birth of a son to Mr. and Mrs. R. J.
Joyal of Windsor Nov. 22. Mr. Joyal
formerly lived in Montpelier.
f r. Ar.liio Aleiander leaves to mor
row from Barre for a ten days' stay in
Boston with her daughter, t,race Alex
ander. Miss Gladys McMillan is detained
from her duties' at the commissioner ot
industries' oflh-e because of the illness
of her mother. ,
In probate eourt Walter Harrington
has been '3int-d guardian of Betsy
J. McAllister of Waitsfield. Eric K.
Burton has beea appointed guardian t.f
Mary Isabelle hi springer, a minor, of
North lie Id.
Supreme court justices have returned
from Rutland following a special term.
Chief Jutice John H. Watson has re
turned to his home here. x
The five jear-ohl son of Mr. and
Mrs. Joseph F. Poulin of Phelps stre-t
was taken to the Heaton hospital yes
terday afternoon, whera it was neces
sary to take eight stitches in a wound
in his right fide, caused by bei.ig
struck by a sled on which F.milien Cor
meir, aln about five yrars old. wsa
sliding. The accident happened ahoit
4 o'clock on upper Berlin street.. The
1 A.. - .11 bul.r I )r I Y-
MiIuire attended him. Mrs. Pi.ulin is
rn the ho-;ptaJ for a eerim operation.
Raymond 1'oulin, sa older son, w
drowned whiie wimm.;ng in the Wi
nowki river lat mmnier.
W. I- Me, tra'cl.ng a iMor of
the farm hwn Kuard cf Washington
was in the city to-day en businevs
connected with the First atiortAl
Farm Loan aswiation of Mon?pelijr.
V . Oct f-e to r '!
T '.:.-. V r. . dy. C M. Nun.
Vi ."A mrtow c ! .
In the Building Trade in
. New York Metropolitan
ABOUT 125,000
Because of Alleged Inter
''K ference With Non-union
V. Men '
Ne York, Nov. 27. The Mason
Builders' association to-day issued a
lockout order to Its 128 members, or
dering them to pay off all bricklayers
employed by them at 6 o'clock to-mor-low
as a protest against the bricklay
ers' refusal to work with independ
ent laborers. ',; . - x ;
Announcement of the lockout was
made by Christian G. Norman, chair
man of the board of governors of the
Building .Trades i:mployer' associa
tion, which has endorsed the stand
of the Mason Builders' association.
Norman declared that he had been
Informed by counsel for the non-unjon
hod-carriers that an injunction return
able Wednesday had been issued for
bidding the brioklayers from discrimi
nating against independent laborers.
The lockout, 'officials agreed, would
affect about 60,000 workers in the
building trades in" the metropolitan
district immediately and would render
idle 65,000 more within a month. .
The lockout was caused, Mr. Nor
man said, by the interference of un
ion men with non-union workers. The
bricklayers' union he deolared, recent?
ly authorized sporadic strikes in cases
where workers not affiliated with the
oontrul iininn were emDlove?! The em
ployers took action, ho said, when the
union men Tefused to abandon the call
ing of these strikes. About $1,000,
imo in .muf nwtion work in the metro
politan area may be tied up by the
lockout,' officials estimated.
Are Doing Emything Possible to De
feat the American Shipping i
-x Bill
nr;it. Wi Nov. 27 Bt the
Associated Press), -British and oth
er foreign shipping interests and jour
nals are engaged in a studied cam
paign of misrepresentation and prop-
Bgamia v ue 1 1- w nw " . 1-
mil rviwanl C. Plummer. com
missioner of the United States shipping
board, declared in a speech here pre
pared for delivery to-day before the
middle wesl mercnani manue nun
eign trade conference.
Alarmed at the possibility that
American Bhips wiTT take from them
some C8 per cent of American exports,
which are now carried in foreign ships,
the Foreign shipping interests are us
ihle means to discour
age the upbuilding of the merchant
marine in tnis country, mi- riuramer
"They've bcena feeding their cattle
in our pastures so long that thev've
come to think they own the land,' he
clared, "so when we start to put in
nms t,w-lf f nur own. thev oroceed
to chariro us with alwfut everything
. . , l.A
from trespass 10 mansiaugnrer.
"Every sort of discrimination has
been practiced against American ships
in foreign trade, Mr. I'luramer said,
i.,,t w)mn A mpricftnti nronose to do a
little discriminating in behalf of their
viula Itritihh interests charire
the United States is trying to create
a monopoly.
"When giant American corporations,
like the Bethlehem company and the
Texas company, each of them finan
cially stronger than any European
stearahip concern and both of them
shipbuilders as well as ship owners,
find it necessary to close their own
shipyards and have their own cargoes
carried hy foreign vessels, what is the
answer T" Mr. PlumsseT ssked.
"U.n such mm tlier find, as thev
did, that they can charter foreign ves
f.ir ! mnneT thaa it take mere
ly to operate their own steamers un
der the American flag, what is the
sense of setting up the claim as op
ponents of American shipping Jo
that American ships without govern
ment aid can compete with foreign
ships in earrying the commerce of Uie
United State's?"
"It cannot be done. Every practical
shipping man knows that it can't be
done; every man who ia intelligent
ly studied the problem knows that it
can't be done, and, therefore, every
man who opposes government aid to
American shipping is opposed to Amer
ican ships. lie wants foreign corpor
ations to do our work. He may not
realire it but that is the fact just the
Senate Passed Bill Permitting Such a
Washington, D. C, Nov. 27. The
cVnate to-day passed a bill to per
mit retirement of Associate Justice
Pitney of the supreme court, who has
been "ill for eome time.
Chairman Neleon of the judiciary
committee, in presenting a favorable
report on the bill, read to the Senate
n iflntN from four nhTsicians that
it; justx-e was suffering from Bright"
jdiae, hardening of the arteries and
from" ap"ptexy ana onaoumeaiy wiran
be unable to resume his duties on the
The bill was r.eery, Senator
Neloe e;lair,el, he-aa"M Jutw Pit
per. fciisz erv the lee yer ren -u
te fT i-etirment. Ij4 ct r
t'.e rc;rrr.i!jt aj T't y .-.r. Ih
s.'ure arm g. t the Hvue.
She Admits Several of Them and Two
Marriages Prior to Re-
cent Affair.
. Chicago, Nov. 27. Mrs. Blanche
Hawn Rash Brimmer, second wife of
John P. Tiernan, former professor of
law a't Notre Dame university, pos
sesses a marital status at least a tan
gled as that of her husband for a d3y,
according to revelationsXahe made here
before returning to Marshalltown, la.
She planned to set about to-dny learn
ing whether she was entitled to le-
11 ... ,. . "Vl Tinman in I tVliir
Rauy accrpi. mi. i,.Ti,,.. ...
Crown Point, Jud., ceremony Satur
day. "
Mrs. Brjmmer was ten oy nuiBJwi
Tiernan with the injunction to "go nnd
redeem yourself in my eyes," replying
n ft. feu rful "Oh. I will dear John."
Thosa expressions came after Professor
Tiernan ana iirs. cninmer wtn
fnrmtil ihnir marritttrei had been ren
dered illegal by annulment of Profes
sor TIernan's divorce irom Airs, augus
th Rend, and her own
prior marital status possibly was be
clouded. When she was Iff years old, eight
nipd ami shs elnned with Flovd L.
Rash, Marsihalltown baker, from the
home o her parents, the Kev. and ivirs.
Charles II. Hawn, then of Aredale, la.,
nil nniv nf HnnHpll. Ia.. she said. Four
days after receiving a notice that Rash
had sued tor divorce, sue saia, sue
married Arthur H. Brimmer at Os-
kaloosa, la. only to learn still later
that Kash nad not ouiamea a imu
decree when she married Brimmer.
Nothing was done about the mat
ter, she said, but she and 'Brimmer
came to Chicago where she became a
check girl in a Chinese restaurant.
While here she learned Brimmer th-n
was being sued for divorce by an ean
ior m-ifa. whereunon she returned homo.
hut rejoined Brimmer later at Kansas
City, Mo. He disappeared there she
Baid, and Ins orouier lniormea ucr
ltrimtttpr wflii Head.
"Is that all the proof of freedom you
had when you married mer rroicssor
Tiernan is said to' have exclaimed.
Tfenlvinir to a auestion reffardine an
other, romance, Mrs. Brimmer said she
had not married the man named, but
that she met him in Mason City.Ia., had
gone to Clear Lake, Ja.. and from there
to his home in Uniontown, ra wnsre
his mother told her he was married
nd tha father of a child. Tne man's
mother paid her way back home, Mrs.
Brimmer satl.
Khnrtlv tlioresfter she became inter
ested in the Tiernan-Poulin paternity
case and uegan tne pencilled corre
spondence with Professor Tiernan,
m1.;.1i tn their meetimr here last
Thursday night, their first sight of
each other witn two attempts 10 i
mnrricii In Illinois before their suc
cessful effort at Crown Point, Ind.
Mrs. Brimmer s letters, as pubiisnea
by the Chicago Herald and Examiner,
began by referring to Professor Tier
nan as "Dear friend" and gradually in
creased in warmth of tone until Pro
fessor Tiernan is said finally to have
"Some day 1 am coming alter you,
to which Mrs. Brimmer was quoted as
havinir responded: "And when you do
you'll find Tue waiting." v
Regarding money .Mrs. unmmer was
minted aa savin?. "I have dent v. Mon
ey ha no attraction whatever."
In another letter this passage was
said to have occurred: "But always
you are and will be my sakawawtn,"
reference to books on Indian lore failed
to reveal the meaning of "sakawawin."
Mrs. Brimmer is the mother of two
children, Verdene Rash, 6, and Mary
Catherine Rash, 3.
Because the Bootleggers Hare Got the
Upper Hand of Him.
Ossining, N. Y., Nov. 27, Pef.ce
Commissioner K L. Jackson has in
vited the Rev. Henry Grattan Dock
rell, pastor of the First Baptist church,
to take his job. In a letter to the
minister he stated that the bootleg
gers have the upper hand. r
"I owb up to being beaten," he said.
"As far as I am concerned you can
have the job. Every court In the land
seems to be throwing a protecting arm
about the saloon JieieperJ'
He offered to provide a police escort
for the Rev. Mr. Dockrell on an in
spection trip of the places where liquor
is sold.
Capitalist and Philanthropist of De
troit Died ia Boston.
Boston, Nov. 27. Funeral services
will be held at Forest Hill cemetery
chapel to-morrow for Philip II. Gray
of Detroit, capitalist and philanthrop
ist, who died at a hospital here on
Saturday. He was a son of the late
John 8. Gray, one of the original
stockholders of the Ford Motor com
pany. For many rears Mr. Gray wss gen
eral agent ol the New England Mu
tual Life Insurance company.
Chimneys Were Toppled Windows
Broken, China ware Broken.
St. Louis, Nov. 27, Considerable
property damage was eatiwM hy earth
tremors of moderate intensity in east
ern Missouri, southern Illinois, wre.t
ern Indiana and northwesters Ken
tucky last night.
The tremors shook buildings and
, homee, toppled chimney from resi
dences, broke windows, knocked chine
ware from helves and freiglrterted
residents ia f arts of four state, the
reports said.
And Boston Jewelers Found Star
Looted of $5,000.
B-.-ton, Nov. 27, Burglars obtained
jewelry valued at M.f) alter forcing
the safe cf Hnken Brothers, manu
facturing jewelers, it was d.onvcfd
to-dsv. Ptieemea found the front
: dw f the b-!:i.r,ff in which the Hen-
ken efbes ae Waled. c;n, wth 1
" few f--'t ". -Jar. j-T.Ti e and dr.lU
war tie ort ittn-d safe.
As the Hall-Mills Case Ap
proaches End Before
Grand Jury A
Louise Geist, Maid in Rec
tor's Household, on
Komerville, N. J., , Nov. 27, The
Somerset county grand jury re-as-Bemhled
to-day after a three day vaca
tion to continue hearing witnesses in
the Hall-Mills murder inquiry. Twefve
witnesses, including Mrs. Jane Gibson,
whose alleged eye-witness account of
the murder is considered the state's
chief asset, remained to be heard.
The hearing will be completed to
morrow, prosecuting oflieials predicted.
The first witness called by the jury
to-day was Mrs. Anna Bierman, cousin
of Mrs. Hall and wife of .William B.
Bierman, chairman of the board of
trustees of the church ot ht. John, tne
evangelist,. .
The apjcarance of Mrs. Biefman,
who bears a atriking. reseml)lan to
the slain rector's widow, caused a flurry
of excitement in the crowd of curious
persons wTio Jiad gathered early about
the court louse.
A number of the more prominent
members of the slain rectors congrega
tion including Ralph Gorsline, vestry
man, were in the witness room. Gor-
sline was the second witness. He was
on the stand nearly an hour.
The vestryman earlier in the in
vestigation had stated that on the
night of the murders he had driven a
member of the choir home in his car
hut denied that he had gone near the
Thillips farm where Rev. Edward
Wheeler Hall and Mrs. Eleanor R.
Mills were slain. A few days later his
automobile burned.
Mrs. Henry MoCabe was called next.
.She is the wife of the bridge tender
wiio claimed to have heard shots the
night of the murders.
The fourth witness was Louise Oeist,
a maid in the nail household. It was
understood that she was to be ques
tioned concerring reports of quarrels
between Mr. and Mrs. Hall.
M. H. Fiahman, Inc Has Capital
Stock of $15,000.
Articles of association have been
filed with the secretary of state by M.
H. Fishman, incorporated, which will do
a mercantile business in Rutland with
a capital stock of $15,WX) in 150 shares
of $100 per value each. The incor
porators are M. H. Fishman and Min
nie Fishrosn of Rutland and Sander
Orlinsky f Barre. , -
Mr .n fr CTiarloa Dettia had all
their children and grandchildren with
them "on Sunday Mr. and Mr. Harojd
Marshall and three children from
Waterbury. Mr. and Mrs. Carl Bettis
(mm Knvotnn Mm. Harold Joslin and
two children from Irasville and Mary
Bettis from Randolph, also Eunice, who
is at home. ' .
7ra J. P. Neill from East Moretown
was at the home of Mrs. M. J.Water
man Friday. ;
Frank Bruce from Warren called on
iiis sister, Mrs. George Martin, Satur
EsrI B. Pierce of Richmond was at
his home here Sunday.
Nfinses Ellen and Irene Joslin have
rented, furnished, the rooms that Mr.
mnA Mr. Tf. W. McAllister have been
living in of Mr. McAllister, and Mr. and
Mrs. McAllister win move lo ineir 11.
M. Waite house.
C. W. Long has returned from a trip
which he made last week with an auto
truck load of furniture to New Haven,
Miss Alice P mi til has been visiting
her aunt. Mrs. J"' rank Hands, in Water,
bury .
Miss Elsie Long came home Saturday
from Springfield for this week.
Msry Bettis, I.ouise Livingston and
Edith Tucker came 1 home .Saturday
from the teacher-training school in
Randolph for over Thanksgiving week.
Mm V M Hollo is csinine in
strength at Heaton hospital, being able
to sit up each day ana tne nanuage na
been removed from her face.
Mrs. Josie Berno from Nortiifleld was
a guest of Mrs. Emma Marble a day
last week.
Mra. (harlea Dwire. who has been
visiting her sister. Mrs. Va'mey nig-
ley, has returned to iiunungion.
School Note.
Mies Amy Hammon, the home econo
mie teaWier. has been entertaining her
ister, Miss Persis Hammond, from
Burlington .
NsarlT all the pupils who have been
ouarantined for chirkenpf have re-
turned to wJiool,
School closes this week Wednesday
ight for the rest of the week.
At the meeting of the athletic asso
ciation a committee was choaea to see
about working up a play: Mr. Abbott,
advisor; Georire Elliott, George Spool
er. Paul Cota, Raymond Xeill and
Carlvle Drew.
vi... Hnria Kjihirmon of the Senior
class has been quite ill the past two
weeks. -
The dance ia I. O. O. F. hall Friday
ni(t. given by the juniors, was at
tended hy "V Lsnnson'e orchestra
furnished music Lunrs, was served by
the Rebekahf.
At the meelinc of the athletic eo
ciatioa Henry Hakins was elected
president; Lyle Ford, vice-president;
Mark Seaver: Mr. Abbott, wrctnt it
STTr.t. Fk'Vd Somerriile. TMTif" of the
I 'I team. r;.-r".!. and I.le Ff.rd
was H.wn in lu '.n- i?t.
,' rf new cr:.v ut w.n. Mr. A !-l-
tt, Paul t is and I-j W- F-.rd. .
Dana Middlcf on Brought to Barre
Hospital With Wound
in Chest.
David Middleton of Cabot was
brought to Uie Barre City hospital last
evening by. Dr. L. W. Burbank of
(abot'suffering with a gun shot wound
In the breast., Dr. J. H. Woodruff was
called in ccmsulation in the case, and
it was said to-day that the wound was
not serious.
Middleton and Norman Laird were
out hunting yesterday, and were some
distance apart so that they could not
easily distinguish each other. Laird
shot and the bullet struck Middleton
in the chest, the ball going through-the
body. One rib was broken. An X-ray
of the wound was taken after the ar
rival In Barre last evening. The pa
tient was resting comfortably to-'day.
Because of Crowded Condition of State
In ordor to relieve congested con
ditions in the state piVdn at Wind
sor many prisoners now in the insti
tution who have good prison records
and who it is believed will try to live
better lives when they are released,
are under consideration fof parole.
A batch of recommendations has
gon to Governor Hartness for approval
and upwards of 60 such prisoners are
in a fair way to be released at an early
Among those hoped to be rid of are
three" candidates for deportation, three
who will be turned over to industrial
schools of other states, four wanted
outside the state, and three boys, who
will be returned to the industrial
school at Vergennes.
There are 320 prisoners in Windsor
and cell accommodations for 210.
Saturday 40 men out on road worlf
were brought bacji to the prison, jonn
Frank of Bennington county has been
transferred to the state hospital at
Waterbury for observation. Frank has
been iu Windwon 11 years. He was
found "not guilty" by riirtson of in
sanity and it is not clear under what
arrangement he was sent to Wind
sor. The charge against him was as
sault with intent to kill, vlf it is
proved that he is now sane, it is be
lieved his release from prison can be
brought about by habeas coru pro
ceedings. ' . .
When Officers Halted Their Liquor Car
In Woodbury.
Mnrrinvitle Nov. 27. Two men. one
of whom has long been wanted by of
ficials vhn uimrrl tlie Canadian border.
and a quantity of intoxicant were
seiA'd ty lJcpuiy onenn james u. ivei
ley of Morrisvil'le and Federal Agents
Holmes and Crosby near the-top of
Burnham hill in Woodbury Friday
night. .
Tti nffifwri rtinsn a strategic noint
for halflng the car and the occupants
. i i : . , 1 . . C V . m
contained 114 quarts of Canadian beer
and a case of gin.
In the car were leonard 'lraynan ot
Ia-tiicket. Tt. I., and Arsene Madv
yx-hn pit, hia resirlenee as Farnham. P.
Q., and who is said by officials to be
engaged in illicit tramc across tne Dor
der. The nrisonera wra taken to Mont
pelier and at a hearing before United
States Commissidtier H. C. Sliurtlcff
mn in hnndii of &"0O CBl'll which
they were unable to furnish. They were
placed In 'Montpelier jail to await a
tearing this morning, v
It is expected that Trayhan will be
charged with importing an alien into
the United States and Immigration in
John C. Ford of Newport has
been summoned to attend the trial.
It is alleged that Mady was in the
car which escaped from the officers at
Iraslmrg recently. Shifts were fired at
tlie car but its'occupants got away.
. . t.-, , 1L.
The car seir-ert many oore ine
Piiode Island number 5r8.
f , .
Was Held at St. Monica's Church This
, Morning.
Funeral services for William Du
charme, who passed away at his home,
im iirv .irMt Fridav mornine. were
I aJ vim av- - w- j
held from St. Monica's cb.uroh.at 9
o'clock this morning, rather Laniu of
ficiating. Burial was in the Catholic
cemetery on Beckley HilL
The pall bearers were; Edward
Abaire, Fred Pruneau, Patrick Pun
leavv, A. J. Kelly. Charles Gallagher
a V r K .'. "There was a beauti
ful display of floral offerings. Among
those from away who came iw
tiie servh-e were Mr. and Mrs. Willie
Roberge, Telesforo and Baptiste St.
Lawrence of Thetford Mines, P. QMr.
and Mrs. Joseph Monfett of Wods
ville, N. H., and Mrs. Wirkes of Som
ersworth, N. II .
Anna Patterson aa Employe of Barre
Hotel Co.
Anna Patterson of Barre, employed
: . l- i.,,.,Jr f the Barre Hotel Co.,
iu mc j - -
suffered a severe wound Saturday when
part of her hair caugmt m me snaiung
and pulled from the scalp. She was on a
ladder tr ing to cloee a window at the
time of the accident and fell to a
flnr a. distaDiw of some feet.
She is being attended by a phyecian.
The accident nss oeen reporwa 10 me
commissioner of Industries.
Don't Have It.
"This is my maiden effort." she re
marked covly as she handed her poejp
to the editor.
"It reads as if. you'd made sn ef
fort," returned the" editor as he also
returned the poem. Boston Tran-.s-Tipt.
Not a Crime.
Angler Is this a private pond, my
risn I
Count rymsn No, sir.
Arcr'- Thn it won't be a crime if
I land a fl-V.
tVnntrj m;t- No; it will be a mirs--le.
IkB-U-n IriBscripU
Smith Granite Co. and Kim-
ball & Coombs Agree
To $1 Minimum
Three-fifths jt Westerly
Firms F -orted As v
Si' d Up
.. , .
Asterlv. J "3. Nov. 27-The Smith
Granite cor ?.y and Kimball and
Coombs, ,er je manufacturers here,
have signed- agreement with the
granite cutters' union, it was an
nounced yesterday. These two com
panies followed the lead of the Corduri
Granite works and the Columbia Gran-.'
It wnrln. Three-fourths of the irran-
ite manufacturers of this center have
now signed contracts. " '
The settlement provides ior a.
an hour minimum Wflffn and for a 44-
hour week for seven months and a 40-
hour week for the remaining five
months of the year. ,
Governor Miller of New York Has Hon
ored Vermont Requisition.
Governor Nathan L. Miller of New
York has honored Governor Hartness'
"equisition for the return of George
Mills of Worcester, Mass., who broke
jail at St. Johnsbury in October, and
Kimriflf Wnrt.hen of Caledonia county
left to-day for Troy, N. Y., where
Mills is in KcneBselaer county jaiu
Mills was one of the trio of bandits
who stole an automobile from George
Warner, a Connecticut man, in Dan
ville, this fall. It is understood Mills
io atifnected of -taking an auto
mobile belonging to Mrs. Edward Stev
ens of Old Uenmngton in troy, i. i.
Mills will consent to extradition, it is
Past Grand Sire of Odd Fellows Die!
in Hnirnn.
Worcester, Mass., Nov. 27 Alfred S.
Piukerton, a former president of the
Massachusetts Senate and past grand
sire of the Odd Fellows of the World,
died to-day at Forest Hills hospital,
Boston. Hewas 67 years old.
Motor Vehicle Penalties. ,
Secretary .of State Harry A. Black
has given out the following penalties
for motor vehicle violations: Joint
Kane. Bellows Falls, alleged unfit per
son to operate motor vehicle, silspend
A in,infir,irolu- F.lmer S. Wood. Bran
don, same charge, suspended indefinite-
ly. Oscar W. Emery, I'.ast: .vionipencr,
convicted in Barre city eourt Nov. 21,
for operating car while under the in
fluence of intoxicating liquor, revoked
for not les than one year.
John Tevyaw, Morrisville, convicfd
in St. Albans city court Nov. 22, of op.
erating while under the influence of
intoxicating liquor,- revoked for not
less than one year. Ernest G. Cole,
Fort Ethan Allen, alleged guilty of op.
erating while under the influence of !n
toxicating liquor in Winooski Nov. 17,
suspended indefinitely.
Thomas Mongeon, Winooski, slleg'd
guilty of ear4ess and negligent driving
in Winooski Oct. 30, suspended indefi. ,
nitelyf David Seanlon, St. Albans, com
victed in St. Albans city court Nov. 21,
for failing to -report an accident, sus
pended indefinitely.
Leo St. Marie of North Troy passed
the week end with friends in the city.
Elisio Monti left this morning for
Greenville, Me., where he has secured
Carey II. Thornton and Harold Tier
ney of Middlesex visited with friend
in the city Saturday.
Miss Lillian Ladd ha returned to
her home here, after at tending a fra
ternity dance at U. V. M. '
Mrs. Peter Coia of Brook street
leaves to-morrow for B'.oomington. 111.,
to join her husband, who is employed
in the granite industry there.
Carl Withrow of Chelsea visit ?d
friends in the city yesterday while on
his way home, efter attending a fra
ternity dance at U. V. M. over Satur
day. Rico Beltrami and Paul Horns sini
returned to the city ?-turday from
Essex, N. Y., where they have been ,
employed for the past four months on
w.i. muA ciri ( met ion work.
Daniel McBain. who has been sta
tioned on the U. S. S. Connecticut,
returned this morning from California,
having secured an honorable discharge
from the navy. Mr. McBain has been .
in California "for the pat year and a
Streets closed to coasters were port
ed tlii morning by Chief Sullivan, aft
er several youngsters hsd been taku
to th station Sunday fr Tdid;ne ;
elosed districts. These notices mot be
obeyed. ""
Mrs. H. A. Miller and Jittle son.
I.ane Humphrey, left la-t eening for
Philadelphia, after a month's stay at
the home of her parents. Mr. and Mrs.
B. H, Humphrey ol i.iranre street
Lieut, and Mrs. Miller go to Washing
ton Wednesdar." where Lie". Milk
will be stationed for four months.
i r. j,na . i li-.'iti or iji an-
ington street has f r h. r guest for a
week, her cousin, howl Mnif,
and his wife, of Aberdeen. Scotland.
Mr. and Mrs. Stables arrived early tki
moraine, havici d'kl in Brt,ri
yeaterday, aftr their trip scro the
At Untie" from Liverpofd on the Cunard
l;nr Allwia. Thev will make their
I home in Aereles, !.. w"-re Mr.
' M U will i-'..w hi trsie a a

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