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VOL. XXVI. No. 223. BARRE, VERMONT. WEDNE SD A Y, DECEMBER 6, 1922. PRICE, TWO CENTS. TAKE CONTROL FROM CONGRESS TWO! "DRY" FIGHT AT A CRISIS LEADING ORFORD MAN, " CRASH; TWO OFFICERS AND FOUR MEN KILLED A TTEMPTING SUICIDE, CAUS Declared U. S. Commis- Pres. Harding Urges Elim- sioner Haynes, Asking . For $9,000,000 ination of the Madden Amendment RMY AIRPLANES Jtfartin Bomber Carrying v: Capt. Benton" A. Doyle and Four Enlisted Men Was Manoeuvring When Struck By Fokker Drlv- en By Major Guy L. Gearhart BOTH HOVERED IN MID-AIR AND THEN DROPPED TRIPS TO MORGUE CURE SPEED MAM Novel Method of Remedying Bad Sit uation Proves Effective in Middle West. u OPEN STRAITS AT ALL TIMES MIGHT LESSEN CALL FOR MONEY LATER GIVING RIGHT TO EXTEND AID ) Allies' Plan For Dardanelles and Bosphorus , Chicago, Dee. 6 (By the. Associated pr0yided Under and trips through morgues and hoapi tals to, view dead and injured victims of reckless automobilists are being el' fective cures in many cities of the mid die west. A successful campaign was launched at Detroit more than a year ago, whja Judge Charles L. Bartlett began send- UNITED STATES There Are 3400 Men Em ployed in Prohibition Enforcement To Shipping Companies Under the Proposed Subsidy - Washington, D. C, Dec. 6. Elimina tion of th Madden amendment to the Washington, D. C, Dec. 6. The crisis in the federal prohibition 'en forcement fight has been ' reached, in shipping 'bill giving Congress oyer the the opinion ef Commissioner Haynes, extension of the government aid to if a AneA tn.,Uv in renorts of . shipping companies, was urged by mt tnrnrTrirtT'MkT ... . . ' 1 St. :j . ti ,.- : - i 4 ru:- JJ.N UlYiiVlAdDlU.LN recent Hearings oeiore a ttouse appro- : priations sub-committee. In asking f U,(XK),000 for the next M ' RBKUl pi,Wl,UVW 1UI HITS aaxTJwV ing speeders to jail for terms of on T() Control the Jsjgar East Ji"1 f hi d'tm.t"V i. ' to fifteen days. Recently speeding re 'ii ' - turned to Detroit and Judge Bartlett ' m r ' " i t 1 began conducting offenders through the AS They Descended, Botll 'morgues and hospitals to see the r.- t "1 suns . oi speeding. Arrests trie wk-k Machines Burst I n t O i after the trips started dropped from 76 Jto 25. . Flames and Bodies Oil In Cincinnati jail sentences hive - i i I &een invoked, and in some cases driv FlVf Were Bumed Al-ietw licenses revoked. . Cleveland is employing work house dandles and the Bosphorus in time of mOSl liCj'UIlU ivccugiu- rm,eni.e iiu iiiorue aiiu nospnai v- peace and war provides for an ap 4i n Man Tnmnprl Tn Moin... indict,.,- I pointment of an international commis- 1.11 VI I 11 1 1 lillC iflUll " - u..t. Situation Along With ." Turkey Lausanne, Dec. 6 (By the Associ ated Press). The entente plan for keeping open the straits of the Dar- Havnes told the committee that .if a similar amount was allowed for prohi bition enforcement continuously for five or six years, a reduction then ought to be possible, but that the critical period for enforcement was now at hand. : ' Mr. Haynes said there were 3,400 men employed in the work of prohi bition enforcement. Because the ap plication asked for next vear repre sents a reduction of $&"K),000 from this year's outlay,' he said there would be a slight reduction in his forces, but President Harding in a letter to Chair man Jones of the Senate commerce committee and read to, the committee to-day wJien it took up the measure. LAFOLLETTE ATTACKS PROPOSED MERGER and Was Fatally Injured J Newport News, Va., Dec. 8. Major fiuy L. Gearhart of Leavenworth, Kan., Captain Benton A. Doyle of St. Louis, Mo and four enlisted men were killed tLaugley Held to-day when a Mar tin bombing plane, carrying five of them, and a fokker scouting machine, piloted by Major Gearhart, collided about IU feet in the air,' both ma chines crushing to earth in flames IfJie enlisted men killed were : I yi&tt Sergeant Marsick, Cleveland, Ohio. Private F. J. Blunka, Chicago. ' Private Thomas Jordan, Deepstep, Ga. Private Leon Rolas, Philadelphia. The bomber, piloted by Captain Doj le, was Jeading a formation and was making a banking when the fok ker arose in the air from a long take off. The smaller machine struck the bomber almost amidship, cutting off the tail. Both planes hovered a mo ment, and flien both broke into flames and crashed to earth. " Private Rolas leaped from the bomb er as it neared the. earth but wai fa tally injured. He -died while being placed in an ambulance. ' J The others were pinned beneath the two machines, and before aid could , reach them their bodies were burned , almost beyond, recognition. tUY TRANSFER RED SOX TO TORONTO are held without bail while judges are sion of contro1 composed of the great ibe hoped to re-arrange the organiza adding jail sentences in many cases to I powers, including the United States, j tion so as not to greatly lessen its neavy nnes. M wen ag Turkey and the countries JurfffR Georo-n V. Mir nf Sf Tuin I. . . . , " s ... r "nr ' bordering on the mark sea. added a traffic law school to his cou'rt. Lord Curzon of Great Britain, in the In Indiana the secretary of state name of the allies, presented the de has revoked six autoists' licenses on tails of this comorehemtive nroieot to recommendationii nf vnrfa anil !im I .. . . . f . 4 J.. 1 V rnull70il ffiaf t Ka Puoaiaii nlnn f,r IRELAND BECOMES control bv Turkish warshius would A WORLD STATEi0TC Turkey t" huild a navy. Hence I doubts had arisen in the minds of the New Commonwealth Was Formally Turkish delegates, who seemed more xTMt,sA I disposed to negotiate a sciieme for Dublin. neutralization of the straits and the Black sea, with some 'form of inter- tw.i:., n a d .1.. i national control. eflcicncr, The prohibition commissioner told the committee that he was "gratified" with the present functioning of his en forcement machinery and that 'the de partment was securing "fine co-operation" from states and counties in the main. Courts were becoming "more sympathetic," he asserted, and jail sentences and fineg were becoming heavier, c "There is a general disposition to tighten up," he added. In the fiscal year ended June 30, 1922, the prohibition commissioner said, there were 22,483 conviction in federal courts for violations of the prohibition law. Acquittals numbered 4,(!25, cases dropped 3,217, and civil cases disposed of 644. At the end of Press), -Ireland took her place to-day Lcheme for limitation of the number 'the year, he said, 15,010 cases were among the world s commonwealths. of warships, and total tonnage to be The provisional government and allowed in the waters under control, parliament ceased to function, their n(1 'riveg Turk,iy "! he Black sea .I '..- it.. A V t, u .1 i vuuii i rjtn me riuui 10 aj now lomf 1)1110 A nHint?" tfllftin htr f ho nnrmaniinH . . J . A I w O I' iv. it b Toronto Syndicate I Said to Have 1 cured an Option on the Franchise. Toronto, Dec. 6. The Toronto Star publishes a story tolay asserting that a Toronto syndicate has obtained an option on the franchise of the Boston American league baseball club and that a proposition to transfer the 'team to this city has received the approval ot J!an Johnson, president of the tmt-ii- ran league. 18TH TIME MAYOR. ( T. J. Boyle Elected in Newport, R. L, Over Two Rivals. Xewport. R. I., Dec. 6. Ex-Mayor P. J. Boyle, who lias been chief ex rcntive tif thi city at different pe riotls for 17 vears, was elected mayor in yestrrday's municipal election over Mayor J. r. .Mahoney and II. V. hmith bv 1.207 plurality. The vote was: Bovle 3,"4I; Mahoney 1,985; Smith 244. BETHEL R. R. Twitchell, Bellow Fall Lawyer, to Remove to Woodstock. Robert R. Twitchell, who for several sears has practised law in Bellotrs l-'alls, will open an olhce in the baiilc block in Woodstock recently c7nipied jiy the late Judge Sherman Kvarts and mrlier bv the late William BatcheMr. Mr. Twitchell ranks as a Bethel boy, l.aving made his home many years pie HrVus to bis marriage at the home of ;lis ister. Mr. R. E. Burnett. He was Lorn in St-kbridge, in the fifth gen eration of Windsor county TwitchrHa. was graduated fmm Whitcnmb high school in IW5,' Middlebiiry college ;n 1911. and Boston university law scho.il in 1915. He studied law a year in the rnVn of Stickney, Sargent & Skwls in I.udlnw and was admitted to the bar in October, 1915. He has a wife and four chiWren. the youngest six wecl.s c-ld, and prlwb!y the family will r. t rnove from Bcllnw Falls to Woodstock until next spring. Mr. and Mrs. M. E. Fletcher a.id their son, Carroll, returned Monday from a few days visit with relatives in N'uth Rich ford. Mis Adclina Clifford has returned from a visit at E. A. Davis in Boxtnn and now b a position as stenouraphi-r Vjlhe of?ic)f the Bout well, Milne A t I : num eontpanv in Montnelier. I.uigi Riviesro has moved hi famlv Wflrshins lnair remain In fhAir nnrfd parliament and cabinet of the IrUh The plan surest the demilitariza- Free State, the new commonwealth be-1 tion of the straits. , It also irives Tur ing formally proclaimed aa ia estab- key the right to search neutral mer linhed government. chant men in time of war. The Urogram nf the r)pT nmvldJ T)p1aGrata JXurrt-r t WraniVL mnA'4i tllat the parliament meet at' five proposition represented-an attempt to o'clock without ceremony, and, after sol'vethe straits problem without In ks members had taken the oath, fringing upon the sovereignty cf Tur elected a speaker and nominated a key or that of any country bordering pirruieiiu, me oruer oi uieuay caneu upon tne liiacic sea. for a naming of the executive council I In the conference cession P!-1M by the president, with a committee of Washburn Child aiid Joseph C. Grew Democrat, Massachusetts, who inquired the parliament nominating tfie other presented th views of the TTnit,l f particularly about the method of ministers. The arrangements amounted States. Foreign Minister Tchiteherin handling the depajtment's publicity, simply to the confirming ln'oflice of of Russia opposed the allied proposi the men already there. ' tion. The president's nomination of thirty Adjournment was taken until Frl. senators waa a part of the day's busi- day to permit the Turks to study the ness. The lower house elects the re-1 proposal. maining thirty. For these senatorships Ambassador Child set forth the vicw pnf? asserted that 20,000,OOfl American there were mare than 80 candidates.! of he United States independent of "had gone on the water wagon" since Ween the henate is constituted later that of anr other Dower He said tha'the enactment of the. Volstead act. pending in federal courts, bringing the total ol cases handled to 44,7 li. inese figures, he said, did not include cases in state court. Fines in federal courts, which were deposited in the treasury, he placed at $2,791,000. In many cases proceedings towards for feiture of bonds and other assessments were pending. ,Mr, Haynes askeu" for $150,000' for "buying videaceM and told the com mittee $1.19,000 had been spent in that way during the laat yeaV. The prohibition commissioner un derwent a long examination at the hands of Representative Gallivan, Mr. Gallivan referred, among other things, to what he termed the wildly extravagant statements he said eman ated from the bureau, one of which he said quoted Mr. Haynes with hav in thte week, both houses will be ad- United (States holds that the straits dressed by Governor General Healy. ,n(i the Black sea must be open to Governor General Healy was sworn shin .ml wnrKliinn nf all .iin. i In at his residence this forenoon by the time of peace and of war, and that it ' ine ceremony was a simple one, at- one power control, just as it would in ircmig mi Kii-nuS oi me punnc. . v ,ny. otllcr international water. to the early alternoon, in tact, no i n.,.l, vir vw,. t Mr. Haynes denied knowledge of the statement. Mr. Hafnes told the committee there had been s "splendid reaction by the opposes anv plan which would give ! public towards his department's work demonstration whatever had occurred ii,tened with interest to the points of in Dublin ,in connection with the vipw of the various delegations on the inauguration of the new government. ,ui,ject of the straits and trust that a PERMIT "SUMMER BASEBALL." statement of the views of tfie Anieri can representatives will not be unwel come. ' "Our position is based upon the policy of our government, which stands for complete and constant freedom. without sjiecial privilege, for our corn- New England State College Confer ence Tentative Plans. Durham, N. H., Dec. 6. The rules under-which the New England State merce and forthe commerce of other collee conference for intercollegiate nations. athletics, organized 'at Boston on Nov. 4"rhe PIHtion of this policy to . . , i . . 'he question of the straits is not dif- 28, will operate became known in de- ferent- w d . . . . tail to-day with the ratification by interest, as well as for the good of all, to Windsor, where he is emploved, R. ' C. Cowdrey carrying the furniture sir'a ; whkh is not under the control of the the faculty of Xew Hampshire college. This is the first of the institutions to adopt the agreement, to which rep resentatives of the I. niversity oi Maine. Rhode Island State college, Connecticut State college and Massa chusetts Agricultural college, also ten tatively subscribed. The eligibility rules permit thepiay ing of summer baseball but forbid any man who has obtained a varsity let ter in one college from taking part in athletic at another. No player, whether he is a varsity letter winner or not, may ply on the teams of an other college until a year ha elapsed since his last playing. sew students also must haVe been in residence one year and have com pleted the institutional requirements to advance them to the next class. At tendance during the snmmer sessions is not counted as "residence" for the purposes of this rule. o student may participate In var sity intercollegiate' athletics for more than three years in the aggregate. No student shall be eligible to rep- reseat his institution in any intercol legiate contest who during the college vear hat engaged in anv athletic con test not connected with his institution. A student shall be ineligible to rep resent bis college in athletic contests who engages in athletic contsts, ex cept summer baseball, as a representa- ive of anv athletic organization not connected with his college. The ex ception in the cae of summer baseball i made in the following terms: A student msy engage in game during the summer vacation on a team including those people and nations that border on the Black sea t.'iat nothing shall be done that will take from any of them Bulgaria or Russia the and immediately clashed with Mr. Gal livan over the results of the elections of Nov. 7, the Massachusetts repre sentative citing the voting down in his state of an enforcement measure, and the commiiisioner asserting that pro hibition had won where "conditions were normal." In reply to Mr. Gallivan, Mr. Haynes admitted increased arrests under the narcotic law during the last fiscal year, but attributed it to the increased ."eniciency" of the narcotic division and not to the prohibition laws Representative Magee, Republican, of New York, asked it the commission ef "did not realize there is a wide spread disrespect, defiance and viola tion of the laws." "That is true of all laws," replied Mr. Haynes, adding that a sub-corn mittee of the American Bar associa tion had made a statement that dig- Says Armour and Meat Packing Con cerns Are Seeking Im- munity. Washington, D. C, Dec. 6. An at tack on the proposed merger of the Ar mour and Morris meat packing con cerns was made in the Senate to-day by Senator LaFollette, Republican, of Wisconsin, who declared that the pack ers were seeking immunity in advante from President Harding' and govern ment officials. " i 1 AGED MAN FOUND DEAD. Oliver R. V. Had win. of Springfield ... Bad Reached 97. Springfield, Dec. 6, Oliver R. V. Had in, 97, a farmer, was found dead id bed at his home on Parker hill yes terday morning by his son, John E. Hadwin, with whom he was living. Death is ascribed tv heart failure. Mr Hadwin manifested no signsof impend ing illness when he retired Monday night. He waa remarkably active until five years ago when he was affiieted with rheumatism. His mind waa clear to the last. Mr. Hadwin was born in Dauby in March 1825 and came here 47 years ago and located about four miles from this village where he lived and died. He is survived by his wife and son. The funeral wll be held at the house Thursday aiternoon at 1 o'clock. DIED OF PISTOL WOUND AT CHURCH THEATRICALS JURY SOUGHT ' INSTRUCTION After Having the Wood house Alienation Case All Night FOUND "MUCH NEED AND SOME SUFFERING" Special Committee Report on Condi tion Uncovered in Bur- lington. Burlington, Dec. 6. The committee appointed to investigate the condition of the poor in Burlington, following differences between the Salvation Army and .Mayor Jackson, has reported that in sixty reports of destitution and need JUDGES' CHARGE thef . .f TT" ,m T t pans 01 ine cny ana lounu mucii net-u PARTLY RE-READ ! and some suffering, largely caused by the use of liquor, unwillingness to wovk Case Had Been Given To the Jury Late Yesterday Afternoon and inability 4o maie the most of Edith Hackett W Playing Piano, at Roxbury, Mas When "Actor" Pat Con Behind Him and Pulled Trigger. Boston, Dec. 6. Shot during a re hearsal for a church entertainment last night, Edith Hackett, a negress, who was a student at the New England Conservatory of Music, died to-day. The girl wa playing a piano m tne vestry of the People Baptist chunh, in the Roxbury district, when Arthur L. Carter, one of the actors, testing a pistol to be used in the play, in order to make sure it was empty, pointed it behind him and pulled the trigger, what they had." Relating a conference attended by many city officials and charity work ers, the committee declares in its state ment that it "outlined and described what they found, making suggestions Burlington, Dec. 6. The jury, which where the police could help out the trying the million -dollar suit for P F .Wrtment to alienation of affections, brought oy ,everal places that ought to be cleaned Mrs. Dorrit Stevens Woodhouse against I up or cleaned out The overseer of :he her parents-at-law, Mr. and Mrs. T. poor having been in office so long and rcno E. Woodhouse, of New York and jJ- this city, was still out to-day, after a what i,ardned to the appeals, but we night of deliberation. The jurors re-j believe that he means to do right and tired at 5 o'clock yesterday afternoon, treat all fairly, and we are confident, T,. . .! Kf m 1 n,s attention naving peen acunimy They came in again about lu ociocKi , , , ..." , this morning, with a request that part time. that relief will be given." of the judge's charge be repeated. The I However, the committee recommends part asked for had to do with the find- that at the expiration of the present ing of a verdict. overseer of the poor', term aome one The plaintiff alleges that her P-f- and that the salary of the office be di- ents-at-law alienated the affections of I verted to an expert investigator "who her "husband, Douglas Woodhouse. ) iH give all her time among the peo- . pie, teacning mem now to live and Judge Rebuked Spectator. make the mogt of the mone th have j Just after court recessed yesterday m well as seeing that the impostors fternoon, following Mr. . Austin's are put into prison where they w.Il speech, a wave oi applause went over nave to work for a living." the court room. When Superior Judga The committee also recommends that Moulton returned he severely lectured the police "follow up closely those who the spectators who had again crowded I are spending their money for rum, or into the room and ordered the shen.ls I refusing to work, not adequately pro to clear the room of everyone except I viding for their families. court officials. He also asked the mem-1 Other recommendations are: Secondi bers of the pres to leave with the I that the city board of health investi- others. I gate and clean up. or clean out. a good l am surprised and outraged at sucn i many oi the tenements rented by owj- n exhibition in a court of justice in I ers, irrespective of their unhealthy and this state," declared Judge Moulton. filthy conditions, with no other desire He added that if it were possible to than to get money; discover who were responsible for the Thirdly, that the overseer of the poor outbreak they would be dealt with se- j take a fatherly interest in all those in vereiy. The jtry.wa charged behind I need, discriminating" carefully , between closed doors. I those who ought to be 'rebuked and those who ought, to be fed and cared Frederick Bedded Ques tioned By Autho' js, Is Said To Have ' Jared He Knew "jjj ilutely Nothing" Cone ing the Deaths of Brothers Davis BEDDELL HAS SLIGHT CHANCE FOR RECOVERY He Is One of the Prominent Business Men of the Town and Orford Was Greatly Stirred By Re port That Mr. Beddell Had Shot Himself Today- SHEEP INSTEAD OF FISH. for. The report is signed by Rev W. A. Will Be Industry for Some of New plv'lo,. Mrs. I. E. Harrod and James Brunswick People. Go ugh. BROOKS OF HIGHWAY BOARD RESIGNED Fredericton, X. B., Dec. 8. The es tabfishment of sheep raising and dairying industries on Campobello and Deer Islands .will be made the sub test nf a studv bv officials of the New Brunswick department of agriculture A Successor Not Likely to Be Appoint in the new year as a result of suffer- During preent Ad ing nulling in jmiHuiiani rrrriiiir I became of the failure of the catch of ministration. fish in the past season. . - . I CT f RrrwA-a ulm waa hiroil hv rliA i nis anion was qfciiiki upon aiier . , , ... , ; J. W. ficovil, member of the provincial hle bord after the last leg parliament for Charlotte, and appeared ure- re8'p" his position on Nov. on behalf of the people of these is- lt was f'l i -..;t-i Carpfntor of the Ut htchway depart- inilUB IWIUI ? U7 in V lUViNI If II -I UIIITllt, Ukraine or Turkey Rumania .r r.eor- respect for all law was at a maximum gia guarantees that thev slial1 be accessible to the commerce of the world. Accessibility to that commerce is their right." BIG LINER SOLD FOR SONG. The New York Brought Only $78,000 at Auction. Constantinople, Dec. 6 (By the As sociated Press). The trans-Atlantic liner New York, once the pride of the American passenger fleet, was sold at auction yesterday by the American consul to an Italian merchant for $78, 000, in partial satisfaction for the claim of half a dozen creditors airgre-' gating quarter of million dollars. PRINCE ANDREW IN ROME. as a natural sequence of the war. Mr. Magee said there was no such condi tion a few vears ago, and Mr. Galli van insisted that the prohibition la had "caused disrespect for all law." COUNTERFEITERS ARE DEFRAUDING CANADIANS On His Way t London May Be Re ceived By Pope. Rome, Dec. 6. Princa Andrew of Greece arrived here to-day from Brin- h.r. Tn lsn!t! Aatrrla- It is expected that he will be received " " ui" - " bv i'ope 1'ius in private audience be-iu"vl,' iuevnu.n wi Are Paying for Liquor With Spurious Money, Declare Chief of Se cret Service. Washington, D. C. Dec. . The bootleg liquor business has brought about a big increase in counterfeiting, much of whkh is the work of amateurs, W. II. Moran, chief of the secret serv ice, told the House appropriations corn nuttee at hearings, made publie to day. We are just now very greatly trou bled with sojfie counterfeit bills of fair workmanship in the eastern part of the country," said Mr. Moran, "much of fore leaving for London. Ii big teami TURNED OVER JO ARMY. Ezalpha Pouliot Is Also Said to be Wanted for Murder. Whitinsville, Mass., Dec. 6. Esainha Pouliot, arret-ted here last Thursday as der the counterfeiter is defrauding th people on the other side of the bordT in the purchase of whiskey which he seeks to bring across." Illustrating the general use to which the spurious money is put, Mr. Monui provincial government res legislative repr ed Farmers of the Province in both federal and provincial house seeking the adoption of a system of agricul tural loans. bringing in liquor in violation of the law. I am getting information from vurl ous section of the globe that these same counterfeits are being put in cir culation at ports abroad, he deelar.d "That would indicate they were put into the hands of sailors and crews tf ships." The secret service, he added, had had more different counterfeit issues in the last year than in the two years pnvi- ousiv. "The business is more intensive than I have ever known," he said, "and the trouble for u is that one violator of the law places the counterfeit in the hands of another violator, "and the lat ter tries to palm it off on the inno cent." COUNTRYS LIQUOR SUPPLY DWINDLING There Waa Nearly Three and a Half Million Gallon Lea This Year Than Last Washington. IX C. Doe. 6. There were 3H,828,1A taxable ration of liq uors In distilleries and bonded ware houses when the last count was msde June 30. last, according to a table, filed with the House appropriation commit tee, by the bureau of internal reve nue, and made public to-day . . r n 1. r& t i i c a. -. terday as part of delegation of ' islative representative, of the Unit- bT6 ln "v s uovcrnur jiaruiexs siaiea mis noon that to his knowledge a successor to Mr. Brooks would not be hired by the state highway board for the rest of the administration. MASSACHUSETTS MAYORS. Seven of 15 Chosen Yesterday Were Re-elected. Boston, Dec. 6. The mayors elected in the city elections in Massachusetts SEVERAL WOMEN APPLICANTS For Citizenship Paper at U. S. Court in Montpelier. At a session of United States dis- yesterday, follow, re-elections being I trk-t court in the federal building at indicated by Brockton Frank A. Manning, D. Fall River Edmund P. Talbot, D. Fitchburg John B. Fellows Grander Chester P. Pearson. Gloucester William .1. Mclnnes. Haverhill William D. MFee. Holvoke John F. Cronin. Montpelier on Tuesday, first papers !n citizenship were granted to the fol lowing: Giovanni tampan of Barre, native of Italy; Herbert C, Fuller, Barre, native of England; Maroaret Rogers, Montpelier, native of Canada Henry J. Dupuis, Roxbury, native cf Canada; Manuel It iguera, Montpelior, Marlboro Edward P. Simoneau, R, I native of (Spain; Eugene A. Currier, Xew Bedford Walter IL Rem-1 Barre, native of Canada. ' ington. 1 The following petitioned for final psi Northampton Ilarry E. Bicknell, I pers: Alderice R. Kellett, Duxbury, na D. Itive of Canada; Bernardini Feroci Peabody William A. Ban. (Rochester, native of Italy; Cipriano Pittfield CTiarlea Y . Towers, K. I liarcia, Northfield, native of Spain; Ouincy (Justav if. Bates. I William J. Edwards, (iramteville. na Springfield Edward F. Leonard,' R. I live of (Canada; Mary Welsh, Montptd Orford,vX. H., Dec. 6. This little town, stirred by the killing of John and Charles Davis, aged brothers, a month ago, and by the suicide of Earl Hibbard, lumberman, on Xov. 15, ' was disturbed again to-day by the at tempt at suicide of Frederick Beddell, ' lumber merchant, and one of its leading citizens. He shot himself through the head with a revolver at his home. Member of the family. who said they knew of no reason for his act, said he had a slight chance for recovery. ' Official inquiry into the murders of the Davis brothers still without defi nite clew, turned to investigations of the Beddell Bhooting. Authorities who questioned the lumber dealer said he made a statement to them that he knew "absolutely nothing" concerning the death of the brothers. Investigators in the Davis case .have been prosecuting an unsuccessful search for two young men seen with the- Devise on fthe afternoon of Xov. 7, the last day they were seen alive. - DEATH AT WEBSTERVILLE. Westficld Louis I Keefe. STATE BUDGET. Being Considered, Schedule by Sched ule, at Montpelier. ier, native of Scotland; Disniel W. Mc I Maine, Barre, native of Scotland; Ist- bella R. McHardy, Barre, native of Scotland; William Tv. Buckland, Vt orcester, native of Canada. Those present were Clerk Henry Con lin, Federal Examiner Mahoney of The state budget committee will Boston, U. 8. Deputy Marshal Henry probably continue its meeting atlC. Lawson and C DeF. Bancroft, who Montpelier through J hursday aa three appeared lor the applicants, or four hearings will probably have Court will be next here hi February to be held in regard to department ex- or March, it is understood, when appli- nense erhedule for the next two years, cants of lat September and yesterday To show how It is disappearing, the ; Mate Auditor Benjamin Gates, secre-1 will receive paper and new applicants amount under government control and . tary of the committee, said to-day. I will be received. guard was 3,413.204 gallons less than on the same date in l2. Here's how much there is: -Whiskey. 36,W7 gallons; mm, 34.0I1; gin. 987,884: high wines. I. 073; alcohol, 543 ,347. If anybody wants to check these figure te see if they gibe with the grand wet total he is reminded that the amount of neu tral spinta was not included. Dr. J. M. Doran. chief of the bu-1 reau's industrial alcohol division, told (WUM Betdek Decline Offer ef Man- The committee i not considering the budget as a whole but i considering it.- schedule by schedule, with recom mendations of sub-eommitlee, com-1 Are posed of Benjamin Williams and Ed ward Dyer. , All the members were present and Governor Hartnes presided. THREE CANDIDATES. TO STAY IN COLLEGE WORK. the committee there were about 800 mentioned two cases brought to lis j 000 barrels of hb-ky in 2f bonded , agement ef the Phillies. Taking Tb Stat Veterinary Examinations at Montpelier. Two candidate were taking the state veterinary eaxmination in the State House at Montpelier this morn ing, aod one more was expected to ar rive during the day. AH thre candidates are from outside the state. The two ho arrived this morning are William IL Sumner of Reene, X, H, and .lames national baseball commission provided! a fugitive from justK-e at M . Il'ollv. attention where 1..00 of counterfeit and f."0 federal reserve notes and $1X) in raised, federal reerv boe Mrs. W. C Clifford win entertain the i tlt written permission has b -en se- ! X. J where he is said to be wai ,',, 1 were paid for liquor for smujrsrline. TLe next remlar meeting of the Y.mn" j cured from the proper athletic u i the murder on May 3 of .T. K. ftix. 'Canadian authorities, he adJed, w-re cltiH n Monlay afterfwn. Mr. M .'..'thurify and that such perTnis'ion hi was taken to Bost'on for delivery t.i ' putting forth every effort t suppress (Vnner f Rvbet.r. state oryni."r .f ! be anthority for prti ipalion on!y on . army authorities ss a deserter t-dav'it. te Ia.ru of Wima Vottrs, will le sw-h teams as are !e.ifilly men- Pouliot was formerly stataionj-d at Mr- Moran raid that n-.m-h cuntcr tae speaker of the weeation. tinned in the written statcxint." lan-.p Dir. feit money was being pacd to sliit'S ...kn1M 170 of the, warehouses TTi Udelrhia. Dee. a lUuro Herdi k. tl- r ioya oi .reenw i.n, i. . j l-.;nr in KentiM-Wv. BsW on the old- Penn State footlssll roa. h. to-day re- Chynoweth of Utic. X. Y, is the third v.. rr.l intent, this wouU seem to ftir- ited an offer to manage lSe Pfciiadcl- candidat. The examinations w ill eon nr. mnre than set forth in the tabic, rh.a National bil team. tinue through Thursdsy. The members Mrs. Napoleon Amedy Had Been 111 Two Year. Mrs. Xapoleon Amedy, aged C8 years, died at midnight last night at her home in Websterville. She had been ill for two years with cancer of the liver, but had been confined to her bed for only seven weeks. She was a hard working woman, having made a business of taking boarders, and in her death Websterville has lost a good citizen and one who will, be much missed. Mrs. Amedy was born in St. Helene, Canada, and came to tlie United States at the age of sine years.. lie was married to Mr. .Amedy in Rockport, Mass., 52 years ago last August and for 38 years they have msde their home in Websterville. Fifteen chil dren were born to them, of whom sev en v survive her Hrs. Margaret Cur rier of Ilarre. Chariest Amedy of Wi- nooski, Mrs. Philip Boissoneau of Mel len, Wis., John Amedy of Webster ville, Fred Amedy of Barre, Mrs. Hen ry Turcot of Barre and Herbert Ame dy of Websterville. Her husband also survives, 24 grandchildren and 11. great-grandchildren, also a sister, Mrs. Isaac Savoie of Sherbrook, P. Q. Two years ago last August Mr. and Mrs. Amedy celebrated their 50th wed ding anniversary. They were taken that dar to St. Sylvester's church in Graniteville and renewed their mar riage vows, accompanied oy their chil dren, grandchildren and great-grand- ,, children. Mrs. Currier, the oldest daughter, acted as bridesmaid and Herbert, the youngest son, was best man. The ceremony was performed by Fr. Lachance, assisted by his brother. ' Mrs. Amedy was a member of the St. Ann society and before her nick ness was a. regular attendant at the church services. Her funeral will be held Saturday at 9 o'clock at St. Sylvester's church in Graniteville. SUSPENDED INDEFINITELY. License of Arthur Wilbur to Operate a Motor Vehicle., Secretary of State Harry A. Black- has revoked for not less than one year the automobile operating license of Georp Roherts of Eex Jsamtion. ho was convicted in Montpelier city court yesterday of operating while nnder the influence of intoxicating liquor. The license oi Arthur Wilbur, who, it is alleged, was guilty of operating n a careless and negligent manner at Graniteville Dec. 2, has been suspend ed indefinitely. HIT BY TREE. Johg Kennedy of WiHiamstown Severe ly Hart. John Kennedy of Williamstown, an employ of the Williamstown Lumber company, was injured yesterday morn ing white working in the woods. It is said that Mr. Kennedy was struck in some manner by a falling tree. The but whiskey, aerordmg to exnert.j I have oecioca to remain in nmc m o pi - mm ui-mit .,,,111 . " '-c evaporates rapidly in the wo wben'worfc and therefore cannot aeeept IT. Hotrt weir ot k.hisim and lr. iut no-p.,., sna n rimmiimimn r.y P it ai-i.ie to s -e end develop the gUm, msnsirer-hip of the Pl iil.f - Betdek Xrge Stephen of Whit River June-1 Dr. William M Fatiand yerealH tnnl Li.i.l. m. !e the Kenfn kv product fa- sai.1 in a t.!-ram to William F.l tion. Dr. John lhms of Us Knertiple lsvrationsof the face and two wous thrufhout the world. Baler, 1 resident f the club. waa expected to arrive to day. fraaurcd rws.