ME BEN NING
TWENTIETH YEAR NO. SRW.
.ih.MiNU lUiV. VKKMUM'. SATURDAY. DECEMBER 30, 1922.
VVAi'K 2 CENTS; 12 CENTS I'L'U WEEK.
In Their Desire to Obtain Knowledge of the World too Many Persons Tnink It Necessary to at least Explore the Outskirts of Hell
13GUESTSATWET DEATH M UU
DINNER INOIGTED TO MER ROUGE SAYS
US BlffiifflllS Mil HI
, Principal Defendants Prominent
h In Social Circles I
CHARGE FORGED PERMITS
Asserted 30,000 Gallons of As
sorted Liquors Sold at New
ark and Asbury Park
, New York, Dei-. 30. Investigation
by u federal grand jury into a bach
elor's dinner at the fashionable Rac
iiet and Tennis Club on I'ark Ave
nue, at which liquor wan alleged to
have flowed freely, yesterday brought
indictment of 13 men. including four
members of the ha Montagne family,
Iirominent in the ranks of society.
Two indictments were returned,
Charging conspiracy to violate the
Volstead and internal revenue act1',
tirough which approximately 30,00(1
Etllons of assorted liquors were al
leged to have been illegally sold.
None of those indicted also were
cb&rged with having forged liquor
permits and other papers.
In a statement made public In con
nection with the indictments, United
Ktats Attorney Ilaywnrd asserted
that his office had followed the trail
of alleged bootlegging even though
It led to select circles and exclusive
places, and charged that liquor had
been sold- on a wholesale scale to ex
clusive dubs and the homes of the
Federal Judgo Knox received the
indictments on a day on which two
other Juries one in the court of gen
eral sessions In New York and the
other in Kings County Court ir.
Brooklyn had handed up present
ments urging repeal of the state pro
hibition enforcement act. on the
ground that it was ineffective and
was full of fraud.
In discharging the federal jury,
Judge Knox thanked its members,
declaring it had performed a highly
useful task if it had "brought people
in high walks of lifo to a realization
that they cannot violate the Vol
stead act with immunity any more
than they can violate other provis
ions of the constitution."
The principal defendants, accord
ing to Mr. Hayward. wer.i Montagim
La Montague and his throe younger
brothers. Hone. William and Morgan.
Iteno has long been in tho public eye
as one of the foremost American
polo players, having several times
pnpeared in iriternathnnl competi
tion. Big Consolidation
Of Roads Sanctioned
Cleveland, Dec. 30. By the Associa
ted Press). Only the aprroval f the
Interstate Commerce Commerce Com
mission and stockholders of the New
York. Chicago and St. Louis, tho Tole
do, t. Louis ;ind Western, the Fort
Wayne, Cincinnati and I.oilsviile and
the Chlcago and State Li.v- is necess
ary for the consolidation of these
railroads into oun of the l.irgest rail
systems east of the Mississippi River.
Increasing cloudiness tonight, prob
ably followed by snow Sunday. Slowly
One of every eight
people each year is
disabled for an aver
age of three weeks.
Even an apparently negli
gible ailment is likely to
make you the "one of eight"
Accident and Health
will assure a pteady "insur
ance income," enable you to
pay the butcher and grocer
and meet the extra burden of
This protection is more than
worth the small annual pre
Ask about Insurance Income.
William H. Wills
Troops Could ,.ab
Appo y -'Louis
atect if He
ifi MANY ARRESTS
m a. tt
Warranted by Investigation into
Fatal Kidnaping, Authori
Italtimore, Md., Dec. 30. Dr. II. M.
McKoin, held here for the murder of
Watt Daniels and Thomas Richards,
after they were alleged to have been
kidnaped by white robed mobs at
Mer Rouge, La., stated yesterday
that he "would rather die forty times
than be taken back to Mer Rouge."
He predicted that there "would be
more bloodshed than ever" if he
"ever put his foot ou Mer Rouge soil
Dr. McKoin declared his conviction
that his life would not be safeguard
ed there despite the presence of
The lawless element there, ho said
would not stop at anything. Gover
nor Parker, Attorney General Coco
and all the officials there, he added,
"cannot if they tell the truth
guarantee that my life will be spared
in that town."
More Arrests Planned.
Monroe, La., Dec 30. Sheriff Car
penter of Morehouse Parish yester
day declared there would be arrests
in i lie .worthouse kidnaping inves
tigations upon the return ot the fed
eral Investigators who were in New
Orleans attending a conference with
"I have no word of any action of
any kind." said the sheriff, "but I
know that tin re are to be arrests on
the return to Morehouse of federal
investigators. I have no warrants
as yu, out these are to be placed in
my hands within the next few days.
I have no reliable Information rela
tive to the alleged confessions of
two persons Involving 45 citizens."
! Sheriff Carpenter said that wlille
forty-live citizens might be Involved
In the plot, bo did not believe that
many were actual participants in the
kidnaping and deaths ot "Watt Dan
iels and Thomas Richard.
Frleuds of Dr. B. McKoin continued
to offer their assistance. It was
stated plans are under way to raise
1100.000 to aid him.
New Orleans, Dec. 29. Governor
Parker, Attorney General Coco, and
Investigators of the federal depart
ment of justice remained non-com-initial
yesterday as to details of their
series of conferences in the attorney
general's office yesterday and last
night concerning the Morehouse kid
The role intimation of what took
place bihind tho closed doors was
that it was an intensive study of the
great mass of documentary evidence
turned over to the attorney general's
office. Thl.i record, it was asserted,
already exceeds In volume that as
sembled in any criminal case in the
history of the I'nited States.
Mr. Coco announced that "the
stute will be prepared with an amaz-
ling collection of evidence whin the
open hearing begins in Bastrop, Jan
Forced to Move Body
From Burning House
The body of David Casey, aged 35
years, who was crushed to death early
Friday morning in Hie Stevens &
Thomson's mill at Wallooinsac, was
removed at 10 o'clock from Robson's
undertaking rooms at Hoosick Falls,
where n fire had started from an
overheated chimney and was taken
I to Haussler's undertaking parlors un
til the fire department, which was
called out, extinguished the blaze with
I nominal loss. Then the body was re
turned to Robson s again.
Casey had resumed work at the
Wallooinsac mill Wednesday night
after a long layoff because of tho
lack of business. The last seen of him
alive was about 2 o'clock Friday morn
ing, when he was putting a packing
case on tho elevator of the mill Fif
teen minutes afterwards his mangled
body was discovered plnneu by the
, .. ... ...... . .
iiox against me wan ot tne elevator
j well. The elevator had evidently been
! started and it had been stopped by
I (ho body of Casey who must have
l een Instantly killed as no outcry was
heard. Dr. McGra'.h was summoned,
iliut tho man was dead and Dr. Shaw
wu nolllV.l mi,! !,.. ,11,-,.. In,l il, m.
mains to be taken to Kniwnn'a iin,i..r.
taking parlors. Casey Is survived by a
wife ami one child.
Farm House on East
Hoosick Road Burns
The one mid a halt story frame
dwelling on tho East Hoosick Rond,
about a mile from Hoosick Falls,
known as the Baldwin house was
destroyed by fire at : 30 o'clock Frl-
day evening with a loss of about $1,-
rmo. The place was owned nnd oe-
cupletl by R. B. Coon and his wife.
who have been In New York for
about a week and cannot ho found, so
It is unkuown whether or not there
is Insurance. The blaze originated
from an unknown cause.
MOTHER ANB FOUR
Syracuse Family Nearly Wiped
out by Gas Poisoning
MAN CRAZED HY TRAGEDY
Unbalanced by Shocking' Discov
ery and Placed in Pcycho
pathic Ward in Hospital
Syracuse, N. Y., Dec. 30. A mother
and four little children, ages ranging
from two to eleven, were found dead
at their home early today by the
husband, death bong due to gas pois
The victim; were Mrs. Katherine
Simone and her children, Mary, John.
William and Robert.
Simone was completely unbalanced
by his discovery and was taken to
pyschopatli in hospital.
Syracuse, Dec. 30 Mrs. Katherine
R. Simone and four children, Mary,
John, William, and Robert were
found dead troni gas poisoning in
their home today.
"I found all my family lying on the
floor," sobbed Simone over the tele-
phono to Lieutenant Navman at the
police headquarters. "I guess they
are all dead. For God's sake send
When the police reached the house
they found Simono almost insane
with grief. Mrs. Simone and children
were all prostrate on the? floor partly
clothed. The oldest girl was fully
dressed with hat on when overcome.
Gas fumes were still present when
the police arrived.
WEST WILL HAVE
ONLY TIMBER SOON
Forestry Congress De'egatea Told
Trees of East and South Will
Be Cone in 15 Years.
Boston, Dec. 30. Tlinberland In
the East are rapidly vanishing and
la 15 years the West coasU will be
the only source of supply, W. H.
Greeley, chief of tbj I'nited States
forestry service said in an address
before the New England Forestry
Tho chief forester asserted that
it was doubtful if the pineries of the
South would be an important factor
for tho 2S lumber importing states
within tho next decade. He said that
the cost of transportation was a big
ger factor in the lumber situation.
"A largo part of the lumber users
in the I'nlt'jd States are paying more
today for freight than the entiro
users of the lumber 30 years ago" ho
continued. "Many users in the cen
tral and eastern states pay more for
freight than the product is worth at
This country may l forced In
time to seek timber in Siberia and
other foreign countries and will then
encounter . world-wide competition,
chief forester added. He bald the ac
cessible .coniferous timber of the
world was not enough to last through
the 20th century.
William A. L. P.razeley, commis
sioner of conservation of Massachus
etts expressed the opinion that "we
must look to the slate for the next
significant advances In forestry." He
pointed out that the federal govern
ment with its i:0,0tio.ooo acres of na
tional forests, had a large Urn protec
tion problem nml questioned the ad
visability of federal aid for the pro
tection of other forests as a perman
The state must cooperate with
the towns, he said, because the
towns that hud the greatest forest
areas were the least able linaticially
,to provide ndequattS protection.
He said the state must take the
lead In reforesting loggedoft ldlo
lauds. In Massachusetts he thought,
the slate would need to absorb about
one-third of the Tim.otio acres of
waste land before private effort
would begin seriously to take hold of
A paper by Prof. Richard T. Fisher
director of the Harvard university
I ' rf lt, "lf f' Housed , tho
1 ' " tb" n,ost Important factor
In the future progress of forestry
would be the development of sound
and effective research.
"The next essential step," he said,
"Is tho knowledge of methods how
,n maintain existing forests and re-
til,."., lltl.un lt .1..,, ........ TI. I.. .11.
' "- . ' "... uum
01 n, fort'Mt oupIed with inadequate
provision for restoration, has played
n definite part in the decline of ngrl-
. culture In less favored parts of the
1 northeast, Il was claimed In a paper
by Hi nry R. Graves, dean of the
I Vale ueliniil nf fnrr.lr Ier.ulrv
1 nlone mlcht nut iii'fnniii!i'Kh ttie' re.
r.uininici. .,,., i nf i,,.w. K,,n.i..,
n.i inn.i- i,i ii ..i,i i.., ff.,
means to that cn.I. he said.
Mrs. Hall to Sail For
Inrnnn Tnnnnrv 90
New Brunswick, N. J., Dec. 30.
Special Prosecutor Wilbur A.
will not Interfere with the proposed
trip of Mrs. Edward Wheeler Hall,
widow of the minister who was mur-
dered with Ms choir loader, Mrs.
Eleanor R. Mills. September II, he
announced yesterday. Mrs. Hall
plans lo sail for Europe January 20.
Mr. Mott declared, however, that he
will take the case before tho Somur
set County jury "somo time but
NO ISSUE MONDAY
Monday, January 1, 1923, and a legal
holiday iu Vermont is inventory day
at the Banner office and there will bo
no issue of the Banner. The office will
be open in the forenoon.
ANNUAL FORTNIGHTLY MUSICAL
Program at Chapel of Congregational
Church Saturday Afternoon.
The annual musical of tho Fort
nightly Club will be held Saturday,
January Gth, at the chapel of tho
Congregational church at 3 p. m.
Tho program will bo given by the
following artists: Miss Elsie De
Grood, violinist, of Delanson, N. Y.:
N. lloorhinsky, cellist, of Plttslleld;
and James Morton, tenor, of Pitts
Held. A DOLLAR A BABY
To Be Given by Clement National
' Bank of Rutland for a Year.
Rutland, Dec. 3.1. The slogan
Catch 'em young" Is being applied
to thrift promotion In this city. The
Clement National hank directors
have voted to give a bankbook with
a deposit of one dollar credited to
every baby born In Rutland after !) I
ceinber 1 of this year. The plan will
be In effect for a year.
APPROVE ARNOLD TRAIL
FROM MAINE TO CANADA
F ne Scenic Route for Tourist Travel
Planned for 22 Miles Near
Kingsfield, Me., Dec. 30. The lntr
national Arnold trail construction of
which has Just been approved by the
Franklin county commissioners, will
connect the Rankely lakes region
with Canada by means of a highway
which will open up one of the finest
scenic routes In New England to
tourists. It also will unite and de
velop two important sections of
Maine and tho province of Quebec,
ind furnish a direct route to the sea
The proposed road will extend
from the state highway In Eustls to
tins border, a distnnce of 22 miles,
where it will join a three-mile sec
tion of the Canadian highway to be
built from V.'oburn. a few miles be
low Lake Mtgantic and tho Canadian
Pat'llle railway lino which crosses
Maine. The first nine miles will be
along the west bank of the north
branch of Dead River.
Third in Family of
Brewers a Suicide
St. Louis, Doc. 30. Wililam J.
"Letup fifty-lour years old. President
yf the William J. Lemp Brewing
Company, committed suicide yoster
lay by shooting himself twice
through the heart in the office of tho
brewery. It was the third suicide in
he family of the famous brewers, his
father and sister having taken their
own lives. The William J. Iomp
Brewing Company Just before tho
idvent of prohibition, was consid
ered one of the largest brewing com
panies In the world. It covered a
fourteenacre triangular tract In the
southern section of the city and was
valued at $7,0mi,oui. It was sold at
auction last June to live differ nt in
terests for a total of $r.S...0tKi. Lomp
had been Ilowneast since, it was said,
as he had hoped to get a much greats
or price for the property.
Lemp appeared at hs often ft. ft
m. toilay as usual it was staled, and
shortly thereafter Henry Vohlkamp,
Vice President, arrived and greeted
tcmp: "Well, how do you feck to
dav?" "Oh. I'm feeling worse," Vohl
kamp said Lemp replied.
Poison Pen Wielder
Works at Whitihgham
Authorities at Whitinghnni, Vt.. are
bending every effort to Identify the
writer of a s. rles of "poison pen" let
ters, attacking the character and in
tegrity of a well known njml highly re
spected resident of that town. It be
came known today.
The letters which first appeared
several days ago, have been receved
by several prominent Whltlugham res
idents and a number of them havo
been turned over to Vermont state
officials who are running down meag
er clues gained from the missives. The
letters have all been neatly typewrit
ten and all of them have nado direct
and serious accusations agninst one
of WMlingham's most highly entoem
ed citizens. It Is understood. While
tho letters have not all been the same
In contents they are deu'ribed as
scurrilous in every instance.
THE DIVINE GARAH
Tho "Divine Sarah," 111, rallies, be
comes worse ni.d gets better all 1n
such n twinkling that It Is a wonder
her doctors themselves kllOW When
:tuy uro trying to arrive at her
I "nt hundreds and nyev thousands
thouHamlH of persons all over the
eiirin uiv ueeiij inoieii uy h'(hii in ut
her illness. The great French 'trag
edienne holds a place in the beans
ot drama lovt rs that Is perhaps nn
rxcelletl. Lon-; past the n"o when
mo8t lu.trf:w(; ;lV(1 t0l.ml t0
'from before Uie footlights 51 me. Born-
lhardt still has eontinueil to carry on.
And even now despite her age and
probably weakened physical condition
she remains as optimistic as ever and
declares that she will again play her
part upon the stage. Ami with her
ability, her courage nnd optimism she
deserves much not only nt tho hands
of her own people but at tho hands of
all others who have delighted In her
acting nnd In herself as an exponent
- lf no of tho great nrls.- nuil.ngt.m
EXPERTS TO SOL'
Believes Commission of Ameri
cans Could Save Europe
TO ELIMINATE POLITICS
Vital Questions Abroad Concern
of Wriole World with Rep
arations the Key
Nfcu Haven. Conn., Dec. 30. A sug
gestion that an independent commis
sion of men competent in financial
u ' , " ltl '"" v . ...... .
'owa dilution of the European
reparations iuiijjiu was iiul imv.aiu
by Secretary Hughe.) here last night
in the fir.t public pronouncement on
the economic crisis to coinf from ro
siMinsible ol!leiula of the administra
tion at Washington.
iThe Secretary, who spoke before
the American Historical Association,
added that ho had "no doubt" til i
tlngulshed Americans would be will
ing to serve on such a commission,
which he :ia!d might well be kept
free from any responslbilty to foreign
offices or any duty to obey political
Instruct'ons. Once advantage had
been taken of the opportunities thus
afforded, he said, "the avenues of
American helpfulness cannot fail to
Iitfeirlng to suggestions that the
United Slate.s assume the role of ar
biter jn the reparations d.iputi, Mr.
Hughes said a sufficient answer to
that was the fart "that we have not
been asked." He went on to say ho
did not believe this government
should take such a burden of re
sponsibility. jiirotighoul the discussion the c
retary recognized that the questions
of German reparations lay at tha root
of any eeonom c settlement. The prob
lems abroad, he : tild, ere world prob
lems and cou'.d not be d.-posed of by
' calling them European." declared
the United States would "view with
disfavor measures which instead of
pioduc'ng reparations would threaten
disaster," and said no one could fjre
see tho ' serious consequences" which
niigf.t rn.'ie if forcible moans were
adopted to obtain rcpui'at.ons from
Meeting to Protest
Arbucklc Ends in Row
Iih Angeles, Cal.. Doc. 30 A mass
meeting called by the Los Angeles
Cooperative Council for Better Films
to discuss the return of Roscoe Ar
buckle, comedian, to the screen was
thrown in to an uproar Thursday
when evangelist Cuddy, head of a
Mission, aitemptid to enter Into the
debate In beb.af of Arbuikle.
Interrupted b tries of "Sit down,"
Throw him out." and "Fanatic." Cud
Jy accused the ministers of Los An
;eles of middling In affairs outside
Lheir province when they condemned
Will 11. I lavs, chief of the film Indus-
ry, for his action in removing the ban
m Arbuckle. He appealed to the
hnrchmin to "shake themselves from
the mire." and, whin his hecklers
rew more boisterous, asked them to
listen to him. " as a representative' of
Upon sug?:es;on of Rev. R. J'. (Bob,
Shuler, President of the Minister. al
Union. Cuddy finally was granted
three lalnuu s in which to present his
flews, after which the meeting peace
fully adopted a resolution protesting
the return of Arbiukle as "tending to
.ower the standard of right living
among the young people of our conn
ry. ARBUCKLE IN PERSON
Will Appear in a New York Music
Hall New Year's Eva
New York, Dec. 30. Roscoe (Fatly)
Arbnckle, who was recently pardon
d" by Will II. Hays after his films
nad been banned by nioviedom, will
ippear In person at a New York mn
.dc hull when twoof his new come
dies are shown on New Year's eve, it
.8 announced here.
READ BUT DON'T BELIEVE
What You Ficad In Detective Stories,
Says Former Scotland Yard Head..
New York, Dec. 30.- Sir Basil Thom
son , former head of Scotland yard,
.vhosu visit to tho United Slates has
seen marked by extreme, relic, nco
.oncerning things criminal, unbosom-
tl himself at a reception at police,
leadiiuarters which continued until t
ifter midnlcht Thursday.
Invitations by Police Commissioner
.Cni l?ht. hail announced (hat Sir Badl
.vottld give "a quiet Utile talk." The
.Isltor's remarks developed, however,
nto "a plain talk on crime as on"
jop to auother," according to those
who attended. Reporters were burr d.
Among other things, according to
lliose present, (lit British visitor ad-
lined the New York plain clothes ope.
oratives to "read detective stories i;
leutively, but without following their
a'tichings very closely."
itcnu mem, ny an means, ne saio.
Observe how the author works out
iiis solution of a crime, and then do
exactly the opposilo. For remember
hat the story places the crime to suit
h author, while the criminal docs
lie was nhio renortetl to have ml
.i '"tl means of causing disintegration
within extreme radical organizations,
ZERO TBI! IS
' 9 li f m n r. ' 'j
Coldest Mc ruing During Entire
12 Month 3
13 BELOW ZERO UP NORTH
Snowstorm Severe In All Direc
tions Hut Lea.; So In
Twelve degree.:; brbw zi ro in C n
nlngto'i and !.. be low in the other
end of Vermont inarss the
days of 11)22. Falln r Time will ha
a (hilly spell turnls,? ov;.r the W'
of the cahiMar in mirth' i a Nw l'.u:
The snow tit r:; :n T.iursiiay u'.:,',.
and Friday morn;:;-; wa.i uu'.h
severe in r.-iinlr.:'!! n tk:'!i anyv lKr
i-lH" in U!s tort, i.f llv- eoiir.try.
At Rutland (!: ! v. a a fail of
hichc ; ;.;:! 1 incb- was ivpo:t.-d ! :
e.'ipt'-rn Vermont, wiiii- w-.-t of Trov
and throu:hout northern Nf-v. York b
the C:.il was from s 1 i 1 inches. Ka ! . .
( in Vermont had a foot of !;.u;v,
fore (hi.-; rtorm and il loel;..
thour.h tiir-.l district !:.i:; TKe:;:!;
or its customary lou C.uy.i i f
Thcrmoni' i-ts in the i:ia -. - ih
mornlni: r'v.isti r. d frcm '' to V be
low but th :( . :rl t :'M.cr;'t".:
was nrotr.i.l 10 or 12. This i- a icr.--rr
tempi ratur'r tl':n was r- t :
n Betinin-ton rri.io'isiy c!i:r:u. tit
whole of the pr ni y. ar, tl - eo'-l
-st previous heir;; .S b-low l:r-.t.Ia.i.i-
Tennis Champ, Minus
Finger, in Winter Match
f hiia;;'i, 1) (, vV;i'.':.::i T. in-
Jell, Id, li...i.:l. .1 tvlllli.-- u.i.n; .on, ill
.i s, rii ;i ii. ii..'..cius I. i. ,:uu ia: ;
al.d ti, wi.i ma..,' ii:.: i.i. l
pearance tiinc; lie tai.t-.-i w-.i-.i a i i..
.lai.uil t.i.c tost ii. .n ii. a'- u. a i... .'
jn bis t: ri:vg hand u w,s s.u.n:i :
. d yesterday. Ti:e play u txp ;..ii
.0 iieiiaie wh'.ti.il' lie: cvi,i,.',;.uu
viia ciUL:i:i: .' Ins .. a U.;I M.ii '
iwiu ii i.u., L i't li.u a; llj.' i' ;1 ;..
.:,..K.i:.il inn ra..:i...al c ;
.u.-i at Li.h'inl-i j-.-int !- !; r
wiiii Ti.iK .1 ot the !::;iol;.'.l i'.,.,:'.:
ulle;' :i:a H.-.rdy i.v:.-. r t !:s '..I
ii; t lioward o de !, ih Brt.o..;.. a
.. it hand, r, will make up til" part;,
which, witii T:i.ha, vi;i . a.-a-;..' i i
.udoor J.hitui.a.4. Tho ci-r.;-.-: ts we!
.it! under tbv aapie.. s e. Hi.- V.
rn Lawn V i.ni : .-..-soi :on a:el t!i.
liicago T.nr.is A.v oi .a. ion.
STUMSLED Oil MAN'S COUV
When He Went Onto Kaymcw tj
Bellows FaiU D..c. "e. - A v
.riiisomu l.nd vi .-all d i'roi.i
.iichard.-.oii's call lor hay ;
aoiw at hi i s:ua!i 1 .; !i oa ih .
.o ld riw r road ". .1.1 1 .: ;
vheii iiiion ciiiiii','1 i..;.)
.HOW I.'.' I tUlill'li d up,. n lie
bad man v.iapn.il ::..:.'-i
tie- h. ;
body e. a
alailket:! and eain'as. TI' body
at- r lib iiiiii. d by c h. . i. in
.lollies as thai of Henry l',;;!,ij
.-iaxtons River, who ha . n- . n i.'.i:
is far as any on . can barn ei
inlliing work live u- six w, ;;s
n the Joseph St v. ranes an I i.l
1 - o
Vtslell fan. is.
About Smi in . a -li ami c 1 o i k -. v.. re
An his p, r.-on ami as ile-iv v.. i. n-
mirks of iob-tic:: it I; i.eji, tl Hi.,
man db d of exhaustieu and t ;o ::r..,
Tln body wrs poorly tl id and I; :.
vldmtly hem lyin;,' in tie- I'.s.y ver
Tie; thsid man, who as a hiolior
of George lkiMon .if :sim:is ;,,.
er had lived in Ihis vicinity for i.ir.ny
vears. Ui.i are is t limai. d at alu ,i
u yt ars. I in re is m i.ti.orn -
am. for th- man's b iu : in tie' 1. :
"'ow, enc'i't that on on oth r oc-
'a"ion it is is piivl-i', he had tone ah
i! bini.-.el!' in a barn tsi ilp urp.-r
'axt-ms River road from Rm'.in.--
hnm and had c?n tli covered tlier
in a serious conditi..".
The fact tl'.at there were no track-,
in the snow about liie :dne!c rjws an
idea tif tll. e!li;ib of I Oil,'' he U'lM!
have been dead. Mr. Richardson. v.T.o
found the body, had not been nvtr
tho shnek in sev-v.il w."'ki ."tel by
mere thnr.ce stepii d t'l re V"..i!n.-:;-dav
to r.c I bay for In t i;,.r.. .
Mr. Iluli5!i bad In . an i!'.;v;:l ' o
the Prattlelioro K :.!.
PLAY "M1D3 eX3u
Cltd) lo G
ductioi J.:i. 1
The p.- tn-'nnte.n Co Is' ("Is
j pin-; to stseo a hoi s t.ii
tnu. "Miss Rn;.'," unci, r
of Frank . Mayo of V.'. tih'M. M
I The lipsi p. lvar.cil of th" c i-:" an
, imI-,.:1 v: p,, ,, j, j;1 i;u. , i,,t, ,.,,,,,
n (!t third fi.w i f ilte rir t N'a
t I bank bnildlm:. Tu sdav, .t.itli;
arv n,i. .t. 7;:tii p,. m.
TIl ro,i,M tt.n is to be piv. n tw
n:,hts. January 1.". and M nt th
j ' ' ,
VERMONT TO PLAY MARQUETTE
Thanksaiving Day Football G.ime at
Milwaukee, Wis.. D.t. .Ti.-M.ir
qilctte Itnivei" il v font'ei'l t nei will
- meet the Urlver sit v of " rn out her
on Thnnk"!rivln' day, 10:!, It was an
noun ceil yettcrday.
i u y u u u
1 J L
! lEl 1 IS
r r Fl
I'.Iilb P.r.n Steadily an;l Inhabit
EXPANSION IN INDUSTRIES
O.ic New Plant Established and
Increased Facilities in
TLij l. the Ui:;t bnsincHS day of
11(22, a vi ar tr.:-t can b" loo'.ced bnck
n ai f (. -:it in the history
c." 1: n::i:i;:ton.
'1 ;i I.,::; le en no booni, for which
!!'" I;. Hi! i-llOU'.d lie. 1 h;: 111. i'ul, Ullt
l:.'.:iu y.-. l.::'i bet n f.ood all the time
i.v.il ti e c:.!y , -(.;.; v. ho hae br'in
(,.... in' '.vor.;, i:i tho main, have bien.
!;. l d not.
ant to vm'.;.
ill" C or'"
Iu- (! ath of Dr.
.i .r . w . Hid ivia'.jany
i.v (I with br;ri ly
I i!..- v'ur.l i.i
u I..-, l.ir
a r.t ..i.vi ;ty i.'.ny, or-Wait-
r U. .Mai'.ison, and
i: t..d Noi ton poie.'ry ha'i
.'.uuied and h"gnn
); in i!i. Mimmer,
..I rrerv eid.rs thun it
i M '
n Mil'-, Ms :r.rre:s' ill
," : n't d.:ri.) ; til ba- v ason had
ti;' t tl j.L ::' coubl do.
'a th- ;.. :.,-.'a:'.,i- '.in' older m.ir.u-i-f
i ;-o '' plant i !;to ;:". st adily
a':. ;. . :.,:! r b ii ss '-ml (.ro--i pay
r ; 1 - ii! !! in hi .;on lor 1:2 wero
vv li ; -i,.-. v !, lotal for ir.21.
T- -.!'' i- at -t.;?e l.cs i hnr.Retl
i.-; ia ;..-, :t tiiaa .wr b"-:or-' in
:- veer ;: ! il.- prif .-s paid uh"v
:): i s-:-e .s' . ,!imat' of tho
ri 1' r ': . to the f'.uuro of the
: io v v. Ik-c i and t .r.'.
:. i- i..-.. a r::l,'. ;l to the houi
: .; i.; the tov a hut that is
: : e : !,:..'. . L is ' prob
rli ' r..::' b. r will bo luercas-
! ; i
r i ' 'V
--. ; .'.
ei . ,:
r: i a
Ji to mit;
to the u'-y
Rube Beaton' Going
ack to the 3Iajors
I ott 'l'-r, yster'P'y was
- ih.u th M. Landis, Coin-
. ':alh would m-.ee to
r.i".i to the National
wl'.li th.-' Citu'ii
a visit with Coinmi.i-
.. r is.n
ill vifV e
can e,l by
of ' .-o
ti eh'i) -;:id t!
it i'-I," Co -.:ai-et
ti e l-, .- to
t.i ( Pen
t a lire i n l:ij i. talus in or.;
".' he.- a ' the r ser.Is in ray
a to he,'
ii. d by ih.' Taut. ;
. ; t to tlio St.
.r:.( r.e'.n Associa
CLD KQ.fCZTZAO" TONIGHT
'.Vcrth V;-!;'" Pictrc
"'i'h' Old ih ;. i is'. ' V. hit !l H : ho .'.
t '; , nt p.v: .,. toriljtf.i i
..put wnvMi v.hib'.. Th
e hiiman and the rmfna'
d idrort:. '1 hecdar" Rob-
1 ' ' I-'
iy is e.ui
i i :-. !,.:.,: sr. nil .r r.r ! of P;r.i
, . ,.. . . . . p -.,. in;--.- pi-iyors. Th"'
picture is r:;'d to le l.esniihil and 'la
in' .-. ne and (he nrio:-.!i re.'.." are in
, p., 1 hinds. Theodore Roberts,
"iho .'i-,nd olil r-.a:i oi the screen",
v n '.. , en rs Unci" Josh, a part
1 h.y tl by Mr. Thompson on the i ta.v.
l .-v i h r' v I , ,) years,
(1. ir.:'.- Pawvott. ntnii'iH r ! rent cl.ar
r.ott r actor, is Hnibr x-U. while T. Roy
. t lb"
v hU" ,s
ea .y-.'.-oni.r tr.imp, Hap
I Pldsway playi Ann,
porir.iyril by Harrison
': " i haraet'-rs are ably
i l.n.e.M! eetohi.
i' y or r.dr" h. us, s
1 .', r the y.b t "to at
il--. vi -, j.r ; , aid ,
i lei liy a i p..-, i. ', ii:d
s 111" tl.nill.i', ci'-
i.-i AT '01
r ' ..v
. , v e L
'; N. Ih. Dec.
! y.ars old.
,y ,:.iy :..i,l i.
' - as the
. . .-. .-' o ( t ir.re
o t ei.di.i Ivo to prob n-i'd li,
tr.,(.n;' air whil.' behind a
"COP" 0:3.000 FAYROLL.
its iiaid OfTic? of Ferry
nnrl Screw Ca.
v 1; nd. Ii e. :i'i.-Armed bandits
raid-, d the olliees of the Ferry
:i.d !t'l'e,v Coinpaliy as the pny
r ret urr.. d from the bank mi
- t t
dor a heavy pinrd
a i:i,(a,i payroll.
nd osciipi d Willi
xml | txt