The Barre Daily Times from Barre, Vermont on June 30, 1921 · 1
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The Barre Daily Times from Barre, Vermont · 1

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Thursday, June 30, 1921
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THE BARRE BAIE TIMES VOL. XXV. No. 91. BARRE, VERMONT. THURSDAY, JUNE 30, 1921. PRICE, TWO CENTS. AVERAGE DUTY 18 TO 20 PER CENT IN FORDNEY TARIFF BILL PRESENTED According To Unofficial ; Estimates Made Follow- ing Introduction of the I Measure in House i Slightly Below Payne-; Aldrich Measure, Says Chairman Fordney , DEMOCRATS , PREPARING OWN REPORT Chairman Fordney Is Preparing Statement Which He Expects Will Clear Up Many of the Doubtful i Points in the Measure Ways and Means Committee to Report Next Wednesday , :-;'.Vo:..;-;V : ' ' ' '-'V'. Washington, D. C, June 30. The average duty in the administration's permanent tariff bill, introduced yesterday iti the House, will jrange between 18 and 20 per cent, according to unofficial estimates, as compared with 18.55 in the Payne-Aldrieh bill, Chairman Fordney of the ways and means committee declared to-day. The Underwood average rate, die added, w as six per cent and the Dingley average 26V4 per cent. ''But when we are able to work out accurately the correct figure it will be found that the new bill will run slightly below the Payne-Aldrich measure," he said. "On manufactured wool our rate is less than schedule K." . . He is preparing a statement in ad-. vance of his formal re'port which he expects will clear up many doubtful points in "the bill. t Under a change of plans to-day the jneasure. will not be considered by the lull committee until Wednesday, it will be reported Wednesday. Democratic members of the commitee already are at work on a minority report in the hope of .submitting it along with the .majority views. The bill repeals the Canadian reciprocity government which has beeu operative since 1010. The president, under the new powers given him by the measure, is able, however, to proceed immediately after passage of the bill towards making new reciprocal trade agreements with any country with whom such an agreement would be profitable to the United States. Many other repealing provisions are contained in the bill, but most of them deal with technical matters. The measure also alters in a more or less degree about half of the customs laws covering the actual passage of commodities through customs houses, methods of Bssossine duties and other administra tive definitions for the guidance of the customs force. - In connection with the appraisal of values of shipments, the bill intro duces a new feature, in authorizin roftiims officers to obtain verified statements of production costs "where such is deenved necessary. No machinery is provided for! the purpose, however, other than that the officers can de mand affadivits covering the information they seek. Another feature of the draft is the inclusion of many commodities not listed in previous tariff bills. A majority of these, however, are the products of recent inventions and of developments since the Underwood measure was passed in 1913. STOCKS IN RAPID BREAK Because of Higher Duties in Fordney .. Tariff Bill. New York, June 30. Prices in the stock market broke sharply in the first hour of to-day's trading as a result of the higher duties h the Fordney tariff bill. , Mexican oils were most unsettled, Mexican petroleum declining 12 points to par or 100. Pan-American petroleum, which controls Mexican petroleum, also broke sharply. Numerous other stocks which come within the range of the proposed tariff revision ,vcr lower by two to five points. t R0TARIAN IN PARIS After Attending International Con- gress in Edinburgh. Paris, June 20. Two hundred American delegates to the Congress of the International Association of Rotary Clubs, which mcj, in Edinburgh two weeks ago, have arrived here. It is expected that more than 600, representing every state in the union, will be here by Saturday, together with about 200 English rotarians. An elaborate program of entertainment has been phi nned. ; - On Monday the visitors will go to Chauteau Thierry and Belleau ''ood. General Nivelle, one of the French com rounders on this front during the critical days of 1018, will probably be asked to conduct the visitors over the battlefield. Saw Through This One 0. K. Contributor: "The jokes I handed in were not published." Scientific Joke Editor: "I know it. After this write them on tissue paper so I can see through them and Invention. Science - SENATE MUST YIELD ON DISARMAMENT In Order to Make Naval Appropriation - Bill Effective Before Beginning of Fiscal Year. Washington, D. C, June 30. With the Borah disarmament approved but practically all other Senate changes particularly those calling for increased appropriations," rejected by the House, the naval appropriation bill was sent back to the Senate to-day for final action. To permit the measure to become effective before midnight, or before the beginning of the fiscal year for which it makes provision, the Senate will have to yield on all amendments rejected by the House -tin its action on the conference report yes-, tenia v. TO USE REGULAR TRAIN. Pies. Hardinz Will Ride as an Ordi- nary Passenger. Washington, D. C, June 30. When President Harding and his party leave here to-morrow afternoon for a- Fourth of July vacation at the home of Senator Frelinghuysen at Karitan, N. J., they will travel in a chair car of a regular passenger train. ; It will be the first time in several administrations that a president has left Washington as an ordinary passenger, STILLMAN DODGED IN Trying to Avoid Publicity in Divorce Suit Hearing. Poughkeepsie, X, Y., June 30. Cross examination of James A. Stillman was resumed to-day in his divorce suit. He abandoned his attempt1o evade photographers, which proved unsuccessful yesterday, although he entered and departed from the building through a cellar trap door. This morning he alighted from a taxieab at the front entrance of the building in whieli the case is being tried and with his attorneys walked swiftly through the door. Mrs. Stillman was1 already inside conferring with her attorneys. It was reported that they would switch their quizzing of Mr. Stillman to his relations with his wife, as he refused yesterday to answer any questions regarding his conduct "with other women on the ground that it might tend to incriminate him. To-day, it was said, John E. Mack, guardian ad litem for Guy Stillman, would question the banker along lines bearing on Guy's paternity. SPEED-UP MEETING TAKES NO ACTION But First-Termers in House Debate the Slow Tactics of Con- . gress. Washington, 1). C, June 30. The question of speeding up work "In Congress and greater participation in the activities of the House by new members was discussed at a conference last night of about sixty representatives who are serving their first term. The meeting was called because of complaints that Congress had not accomplished what it should in the way of legislation and was considered as a semi-protest on the part of the new members both for that reason and for the, reason that they had not been permitted to take a greater part in House proceedings. No action was taken. MONTPELIER The foUowing are the seven candi dates who are taking the examinations before the board, of registration of veterinary surgeons; Thomas Braze nell, Bury, P. Q., C Si. Parks, Grand Isle; A. A. Mortimer, Barre; George Thomas, Wells Rivet! I'.Ji'. Paulv Canajohari:, X. Y.; A Wen H. Russell, Natick. Mass., Carl W. Dwyer, East Berkshire. Mr. and Mrs. Homer Tubhs of Portland Me., stopped in the city to-day on their way to .San Francisco. They are riding horseback through thejioun-try. They have three horses, two of which are ridden while the third is used as a pack horse. W. G.- Hastings state forester, ,who has been in New York for a conference on forestry matters, went to Wcst-more this morning on matters pertaining to the construction of the lookout station. ' Dr. A. J. IVFossett was in Williams-town yesterday investigating a case of suspected hog cholera. He traced the disease bark to Massachusetts and has taken' ihe matter up with the federal bureau for action in the affair. It appears that th hogs were shipped to Vermont from that state. Ho found that the disease existed and, the hogs at W'illiamstown have been placed under quarrantine. Carlcton Griswolrl of Grand Isle has been appointed by H. P. Sheldon, fish and game commissioner, as a deputy warden and will be. employed by the department in different sections of the state. '. , i . Governor James Hartness has appointed as justice of peace in Colchester Frank Blakely, in place of Frank Carpentier, resigned. John J. Donahue, insurance commissioner of New Hampshire, and M. B. Flanders, his auditor, were in conference this .morning with Commissioner Brown. They also conferred with Mrs. Inez Bessett about the operation of the blue, sky law m Vermont MisB' Helen Merrill commences work tomorrow, in the historical rooms in the state building! S. R. Kennedy has settled his account in the estate of Rose B. Dow, late of Waterbury. Carl C. Huse of Barre Town has settled his account in the estate of Sarah S. Walker, late of that town. The will of Nellie Reed, late of Northfield, has been presented to the court. The will of Paul 'iheriault has oeen proven, BRITAIN WILL . RENEW TREATY But With Certain Modifications As Have Been Suggested SPECIAL RELATION TO U. S. ATTITUDE British Cabinet Is Said to Have Decided on Renewal London, .June 30, (By the Associated Press) The Pall Mall Gazette and Globe says the British cabinet to-day decided upor renewal of the Anglo-Japanese treaty but that discussion' its proceeding on certain modifications that have been suggested. These have special relation to the American attitude towards the treaty and the position of India, the' newspaper adds. COST OF LIVING DOWN 16.7 PER CENT All .Items. Except Fuel, Light and Housing, Dropped From June, 1920 to May, 1921. Washington, D. C, June 30. The decrease in the cost; of living between June, 1020, and May, 1021, was 18.7 per cent, according to figiu-es based upon prices in 32 cit ies- imade public today by the department of labor. Except for fuel, light and housing, all items dropped in price between June, 1920, and May, 1921. ' VAST UPRISING Reported to Be Planned By Turks and Bolsheriki. Constantinople, June 30 (By the Associated Press).-Turks and bolsheviki are reported to contemplate a vast uprising in this city to be- accompanied ivy the destruction of public buildmgs Allied troops under orders from Gen. Harrington, commander of British forces in Constantinople, yesterday raided hotels in search of bolsheviki. British soldiers with fixed bayonets entered a building occupied by bolsheviki and seized large quantity of arms. It was asserted that the plot for an uprising had been frustrated through the vigilance it the police. NEW HAVEN WILL CUT ITS WAGES W-MORROW New Scale Will Be In Accordance With Instructions of the Labor Board New Haven, Conn, June 3D. Wage reductions on the New York, New Haven and Hartford Railroad, au thorized by the United States labor board, will be effective beginning tomorrow, it was officially announced to-day. The new scale will be iu accordance with instructions of the la bor hoard. MISS RYAN. QUALIFIED. 0 She and Randolph Lycett Defeated Fisher and Mrs. Peacock. Wimbledon, Kngland, June 30 (By trie Associated I'ress). Kanrtoiph Lv cett of England and Mis-s Elizabeth Ryan of California defeated F. M. B, Fisher and Mrs. Peacock of England in the tourtli round ol the mixed dou bles in the British turf court tennis chumpionships to-day, 6-2, 7-5. By their victory Lycett and Miss Ryan qua lined tor the semi-hnal round;. COULDN'T PLACE j EITHER NEAR CRIME Witnesses for Sacco and Vanzetti Testify in Murder Trial at Dedham. Dedham, Mass., June 30. Testimony by defense witnesses that Bartolomeo Vanzetti, on trial witk-Niccola Sacco for a double murder in South Braintree a year ago, was in North Plymouth up to noon on the day of the crime was reported to-day by Miss Catherine L. Brini of Plymouth. She said she aw Vanzetti deliver fish to her mother's house' between 10 and 10:30 o'clock that day and Raw him again about noon when1 he and a pcdler brought some cloth to the house for her mother to examine. The South Braintree murder was committed about 3 p. m. on April 15, 19). ?APER STRIKE ARBITRATOR. Judge Frank Irvine of Ithaca, N. Y., Is Selected, Watertown, N. Y., June -30. Judge Frank Irvine of Ithaca, former public service commissioner, has accepted appointment as seventh member of the board of arbitration to settle th'fe strike of paper and pulp makers. Three mem bers of the board we.re named by the unions and three by the paper manu facturers and Judge Irvine was select cq Df tnese six CEMENT TRUST IS BEING SUED U. S. Government Charges Violation of Anti-Trust . v . Law MEMBERS AND OWNERS INCLUDED Company Produces 90 Per Cent-of Portland Cement in Northeast Washington, D. C, June 30. Attorney General Daugherty announced today that civil proceedings charging violation of the anti-trust'law would be instituted to-day in the federal court at New York against the Cement Manufacturers' Protective association and Lits officers and members. He said mem bers of the association produced approximately 90 per cent of the Portland cement used in the northeastern section of the United States. HARDING SIGNS BILL FOR 150,000 ARMY " - ;..'.:f But Suggests Further Legislation to Live Up to Its Obligations to Enlisted Men Who Will Have to Be Discharged. Washington, I). C, June 30.--Presi-dent HaWing to-day signed the army appropriation bill directing reduction of the regular armv to 150,000 men by October 1, but at the same time advised Congress that in his opinion further legislation might be reouitrd rrr relieve the government of the em bnrrasment of violating its ohliea tii-ns to enlisted men whose discharge me reduction will make necenrv. WOMAN SEEKS PLACE OF FATHERSlN CONGRESS Mrs. Winifred Mason Buck, Daughter of Late William E. Mason, An-. nounces Candidacy. Chicago, June 30. Mrs. Winifred Mason Buck, youngest daughter of the late William 1. .Mason, to-day an nounced her candidacy to succeed her father, who was congressman-at -large from Illinois. She is the mother of four children. She has conferred with Governor Knjall regarding the possibility of her appointment to till the unexpired term of her father. If a special election is necessary the will be a candidate, she sa vs, Suspect in Williamstown Robberies. I was reported here todav that i suspect in the Williamstown robberies of last Friday nigla had been arrested jn Burlington. BETHEL Woman's Arm Broken and Hand In jured in Power Wringer. Mrs. Palmiro Rossi, while operating power wringer at, ner laundrv lues day, caught her' left hand in the ma chine and broke a bone in the forearm near the wrist, besides tearing the flesh. With quick presence of mind, she turned off the power and applied tuts emergency oraKe, thereby 'pre venting a much worse" accident She was carried to' the sanatorium and Dr. O. V. Greene attended her. Thougli prostrated at first, she was able yes terday to be up most of the time and to no some work with her right hand, Leonard Hayes Has Injured Hand beixea bcythe Wrapped in Paper. Leonard A.. Hayes, a young war vet cran, playfully seized a new scythe done up in paper, in the hands of companion, Tuesday, andeut his hand so badly, that Dr. Greene was railed to take Several stitches. He will be unable to work at his trade as a paint er pcrnaps tor two or three weeks. Mildred Shaw, local superintendent of junior chautauqua activities, wishes to meet every boy and girl, whether having a ticket or not, at the scliool-house at 7 o'clock Friday evening to prepare lor tne parade. TALK OF THE WWW John Hannon, wfio has been visit ing friends in the city for the pas Veek, returned to-day to his home in Boston. William Baker, clerk at the Central House for the past three years, left this morning for St. Joh'nsbury to he gin duties as night clerk at the St Johnsbnry House. , Mrs. George E. Huntington of Wash inzton passed away at hechome at 5 o'clock this morning after an illness of 22 days from the result of a shock, Funeral arrangements and further par ticulara will be given in tomorrow i edition. On Saturday afternoon at 2:30 o'clock at Lincoln campus the Ameri can Legion team will play its third game of the season against the strong Springfield team. As has been the custom in the past Springfield's team is picked from the various nlachine shops where some of the college stars in the past year have sowed employment to pUy baseball on the side. Mrs. Elizabeth Lagore of the Morse building returned this morning from New Haven, Conn., where yesterday she witnessed a church wedding when Harold E. LaBell. her nephew, and a popular young man of this city until four years ago, was mairied to Miss Gertrude Heere, a shool teacher at the New Haven public schools, by Rev. F. M. Casey at St. Francis church. Mr. and Mrs. LaBell plan to reside on Orange street in New Haven, after a two weeks' wedding trip. HORSES ARE TRAINING For the Opening Race Event at Water- bury Track July 4. Though the old Barre trotting park sometimes furnishes a course for auto mobile tests, it also has many a fresh hoof-print along its course and still answers the purpose for which it was originally designed.' In Barre there are several owners of fast horses, all of whom take their steeds to this soft irt track to test their speed in work outs and training for the coming season. The first race of the season in Vermont opens next Monday in Water-bury, July 4th, on the fair grounds. Four races are booked for the afternoon, a three-minute class, a 2:25 class, a: 18 class, and a green race. A large number of entries have been made in the four races already, all of the classes except the green race calling lortn a steed of this city, some ot which have made a mark for themselves on the tracks before. In the three-minute class are entered Punch Dean, owned by Arthur Daly of Mont-pelicr, which will be driven by its trainer, F. A. Slayton of Barre; Thel- ma P., owned by Fred Kalph of Brook-field; and Waiter Brook, owned by Archie Johnson of Barre. In the 25 lass are entered among others, Hal Wilkes 2:24 1-4, owned by F. A. Slay- ton; Lady Dreamer, owned by Mr. Bombard of Brooklyn street; Helen Dean 2:21) 1-4 of the. Slayton stables; Grand March, owned by Lowell Mc- Leod, Junior Dillard, owned by W; S rage of Elmore street; and Major Dean, owned by Stackpole ot Mont-pelier. Most of these horses are being trained for the fair season and are en tered in these races for the experience and workouts rather than the stakes offered oats. Later in the. season they will be entered in the various races at fairs, where substantial money stakes make the training of these days worth while. STATION THIEF SENTENCED Patsy Barrone Got Two Years for Stealing Tickets. Middlebury, June 30,- Patsy Barrone, giving Chicago as his home, was sen tenced by Judge Dickens in municipal court yesterday afternoon to not less than two nor more than five years at the state prison at Windsor for trreak ing into the station at New Haven Tunction early Tuesday morning and stealing a large-wwmber of tickets. Bar- ronee, a tramp, pleaded guilty. The break was discovered hy Mation Aeent Fisk. Authorities quickly spread news, of the burglary throughout the county and nearby territory. Section hands found a number of tickets on the track south of the station. Early Wednesday morning OfficeT O. N Packard of Rutland liecame suspi cious of . a tyoung man in the freigh yards at Rutland and after questioning him searched him and found a bunch of tickets in his possession. Barrone was brought Here and prose cuted by State's Attorney George Stone of Vergennes.with the result that quick punishment was meted out to the yoiine man. Barrone claimed ha was onl'ysltS. but he appears much older. Tie effected his break at ew mven Junction by climbing in through a win dow in the women s toilet, tnence iorc- ng his wsy into the ticket office. He. oecured no nionev. This is'the third time in two vears that the station has lieen broken into. FORMER TRAP CHAMPION. Fred Erb, Jr., Aged 63 Years, Died at . Lafayette, Ind., Last Nifcht. lfayette, Ind., June 30. Fred Erb. jr., K3 years ot acre. lormer national Vap shooting champion, died last night at his home here. He suffered a para lytic stroke a week ago. Among Iur patrons were Theodore Roosevelt and John Jacob Astor. RANDOLPH Two New Trustees, Ernest Tracy and Fred Dudley, Elected By Village. The annual village meeting was held in the auditorium of the high school building on Tuesday evening with an average attendance. The resignation of E, . Briggs as clerk was received and accepted, this being caused by tne illness of Mr. Briggs, who is at this time unable to be up much of the times and not able to attid to any business. The reports of the officers were given and accepted and this was followed by the election of a trustee in pmce ot U w Danyow. After several ballots Ernest Tracy was declared to succeed Mr. Danyow. and soon after this H. M. Gavlord resigned as second on the board and it became necessary to elect another. This ulso was done alter s little time and Fred Dudley was declared elected as second on the board It was voted to appropriate money for the oiling of the streets again, and the usual action was taken in regard to lighting the streets and appropriating money for the same. It was voted to have the band concerts and tne usual amount was voted for this purpose. It was also . voted to refund G. H. Slack for the poll tax which he paid eight years he was out of the slate. At the. school meeting which fol- rfrowed, an allowance was voted for the Viall alumni field as usual, , Dr. and Mrs. H. W. Holden, Mrs Edith Stevens and Mrs. Ida Dearborn Went to Montpelicr Wednesday to at tend the meeting of Charlotte Morris association. -.The bodies of the late, Frank Chandler and his wife were brought here on Tuesday for btrlal on the Chandler lot. The death of both parties occurred in New York last winter. Mr. Chandler was the brother of Col. A. B. Chandler and he was born here. His early life was spent here. The bearers were tak en from the business men in town and Rev. MeUgcr officiated at the com mittal, ceremony. Mrs. E. tj. Fairbanks has returned from a several days' stay in Northampton, Mas. , Martin Scott is in town for his vacation from the t V. M. with his parents. Dr. anu Mrs. G. W. Scott. Mrs. F, P. Fish left here' Tuesday morning for Hartford, Conn., having gone to see her sister, whois in poor health. Miss Ivis Flint, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. George Fliift, went to Fa i rice, on Tuesday to act s counsellor for ""tin- next, nvc wceKe rur a girls camp. Mrs. A. II. Powers returned on Tues- day from a several days' stay with 'friends in Chelsea. INDICTMENT NOT PROBABLE On Evidence Thus Far Pre sented in Prize Fight Reform PROSECUTOR WILL NOT RECOMMEND According to Statement He Made at Jersey City To-day Jersey City, N. J., June 30. Prosecutor' Pierre Garvin -to-day told a representative of the Associated Press that unless more facts were presented to him by the international' reform bureau he would not recommend to the Hudson county grand jury tomorrow that it return an indictment sought to block the Dcmpsey-Carpentier bout. DEATH OF SO. CABOT MAN. Nicholas Gaulin Had as Operation for Appendicitis.; Nicholas Gaulin, a South Cabot farmer, died at the Barre City hospital last night at 11:15 as the reAilt of a serious operation performed- at the hospital last Saturday morning, when he was brought there suffering intense ly with -appendicitis. Mr. Gaulin s eon dition was critical when he entered the hospital, and ' he succumbed last night to an attack of heart trouble. Mr. Gaulin has conducted a, large farm in South Cabot for the past two years, having movedwith his family from Massachusetts; where he resided a number of years. He was born in St Edwedge, P. Q., 43 years ago and since coming to the L-nited States 15 years ago became an American citizen. He is survived by his wife and three sons, Romeo, 18, Francis, 15, and Can dide, 14. and four brothers and four sisters who reside in Canada. He also leaves his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Nich olas Gaulin, of St. Edwedge, P. Q., who were at his bedside when the end came. The body was taken to Marshfield this morning and from there will be talfcen to St. Edwedge, P. Q., tomor row for burial Monday, WAS.TRY1NG TO DRIVE BY LANTERN LIGHT Walter L. Stetson Steered Car Off Bridge and Was Killed in the Town of Marlhoro. Brattleboro, June 30. Walter L, Stetson, a Halifax farmer, was killed almost instantly late Tuesday night when bis Ford automobile ran off a bridge in the southern part of Marl boro and went down about six feet. Mr. Stetson's skull was fractured. There were three men in the car, the others being Charles Baxter and son Will Baxter' also ot Halifax. Will -Bax ter sustained fractures of three ribs and his father was badly bruised. The men were on their way to Marl boro and were running without head lights, the only light being that of a lantern which was attached to the radator. This was entirely inadequate to afford a good view of the road and it was for this reason that the machine was driven off the bridge. Persons who came along sent word to the Wilmington undertaker, who came to the scene of the wreck and took the body of Mr. Stetson to Wil nuntrton. Mr. Stetson was 3(5 years old. He leaves his wife, who was Margaret Hunter of Boston, and a daughter, one year old, also one brother, Forrest Stetson of Greenfield, Mass. The automobile was badly wrecked The acrider.t happened near the Frank Sparrow farm. TALK OF THE TOWN Mr. and Mrs.' A. E. Nichols, Milton Pierson and son, Marvin, who have been guests of the A. G. Miles home 1m South Main Rtreet for a few days, have returned to their homes in ' relchville Miss Beatrice Knapp of Hill street who has been unable to attend duties at the Rexall drug store, isnow re coverine from the illness with grip, which has confined her to bed during that time. Mr. and Mrs. William H. Olliver will hold open house to all their friends at their home, 144 him street, friday an enoon, July 1, between the hours of 3 and 6 oclock in honor ot tne lotn an niversary of their mamaire. Mrs. Elizabeth Gove and daughter, Hester, formerly of this city, arrived in the city last night to make an in definite stay while making arrange mentr for having their turnituri shipped to their new home in Santa CniK, Cai. i ne tove nome on me corner of Park and Eastern avenue was recently purchased by Ned Lewis o the firm of Cummings & lewis. . John R. McKenaie of Plain street a messenger boy at the local western union office since, Neptember, 11!, ha been called by the Boston office to tak a position of operator at the Great Barringtoti, Mass., office during the summer months. Young McKenzie's promotion came in reward for his quick mastery of the telegraph code and his energetic and very satisfactory service as a messenger. His brother, Lynn, succeeds him as a messenger of the local exchange. Friends in this city will be interested to learn of the marriage of Miss Ethel Irene Duke to William Burnet Barrows, .solemnized in Washington, D. C, Tuesday evening. Mrs. Barrows is the (laiiL'hter of Mrs. Susan Duke of Marshtjeld. She attended Goddard semim'v, graduating from the com mercial course. Foi a time she was rmploved in the office of C, W. McMillan & Son but -since 1018 has held a responsible position in the ordnance department, at Waliington. The couple witt niake their. home in Memphrema- P. Q-, K. F. I) No. I he best Wishes (II toe in iur n iiii-mi hi nil.-, iciiiitv will be extended the couple. PRIZE FIGHT STORY WILL BE RECEIVED IN BARRE BY TIMES Through its special leased wire service of the Associated Press, The Times wil! give the public a complete report of the Carpentiej-Dempsey prize fight at Jersey City, Saturday, July 2, by means of bulletins. There will be a description of the fight from the first blow to the last, 50 words to each round, with a summary of the- fight at the end of the encounter. The report comes from the ringside and is received directly in The' Times' office, just the same as the regular daily service of the Associated Press, so that there will be no delay. Fight fans in Barre and vicinity will get a mental picture of the fight almost as quickly as the spectators at the ringside see the clash. MORE ENROLLMENTS, ' FOR MACHINE GUN CO. Thus Making Location ot Company in Barre More Certain Still More Men Needed to Fill Ranks. The Barremachine gun company of the Vermont National guard is practically assured, for 12 more young men hied applications last evening for this company, tlius bringing the total number of applicants to hi. . The ranks are not filled by any means, as there are still openings for 20 more men, providing they make application to-day. A company may have as mani as 68 men at its organization but more than that will not,be permitted at the beginning. v This afternoon at 2:30 physical ex aminations will begin in the American Legion hall, and continue through the afternoon and possibly .this evening it there are any younffjnen desiring to join the ranks of this proposed com pany. The committee in charge teels that some of the men may be disqiial- ifiedi by the physical examinations, so it seems certain there will be openings for a few more lads This evening at. 7:30 Adjutant H. T, Johnson of . the Vermont National Guard and a regular army officer will be at the Legion to make inspection. The 12 men who signed up last night, thus putting the initial drive over the top were: Arthur Tlte, Elmer Crawford, Stephen J. Dmeen, Dalton Wright, Arthur Young, Carl Johnson, Harold Stacy, Lueian Bilodeau, Lewis Birnie, Reginald Kendall, William Mc- Nultr and Roland W. Kelly. In the event that more than two men are disqualuiea liarre win oe out of ihe consideration for the placement of the company, for the state will not recognize an organization of less than 50 men in a project of this kind, and after Julv 1st 65 men will be necessary to form a company. This" is a new or der issued recently by army officials. LOOKING FOR HISTORIANS To Prepare History of Vermont's Part in World War... Justice William H. Taylor of Hard-wick, Fred C. Martin of Bennington Major William H. Munsell, jr., of Bellows Falls, Major Edward F. Smith of St. Albans, and the secretary of civil and militarv affairs, members of the commission to supervise the compiling, editing and writing of the history of Vermont's part in trie World War, met at the State House June 28 and organ ized by electing Justice Taylor chairman and Mr. Willcox secretary. The matter of the selection, of the secretary and historian or historians and the scope of the work were con- sidered. The meeting was adjourned until August 1st, each member of the commission taking upon himself the duty of presenting tor the considera tion of the commission at the next meeting the matter of the selection of proper persons to take tip the worK. It is earnestly desired that those in terested in having- this history prepared in a manner to record fully the activities of Vermont men and women who were not able to go overseas as well as a full record of the deeds of the bovs and women who did go over seas, present for the consideration of the board tne names or persona qualified to undertake this work, in whole or in part. UNFIT TO OPERATE CAR. Carl Haryey of East Alburg Deprived of License. Harrv A. Black, secretary ot state has suspended the automobile opeia tor's license of Carl Harvey of East Albm-2 indefinitely, the. man being un fit to operate a car. He is in jail in Canada now. The secretary has revoked the license of Paul Bearor of New Haven, the man having been can victed of intoxication when driving an automobile. He has suspended in definitely the license of Almon H. Fletcher of St. Johnsbury for causing a serious accident by reckless driving The accidents reported to the sec retary of state have reached, the 840 mark. This morning B. E. Reynolds of Jeffersonville reported that his car nit a cow. S. S. Watson of St. Albans that his car hit a pole when he tried to avoid a team; W. E. Tift of Enosbtirg that his machine' hit a cow. , To Improve Approach to Camel's Hump. Under the supervision of Julian Goodrich, a party pf engineers from the state engineer's office went to North Duxbury yesterday and staked out a new road which will include the con struction of a bridge on the Camel's Hump road. The permanent state road money may be used on this piece of highway. The bridge on the road lead ing from .North uuxnury to xne i..aua-han place was washed out last spring, It is flow proposed to continue the road some 400 feet along the same, side ot the stream and then place a bridge 400 feft higher up the stream than the old one was located. This will give a better approach, doing away with Ifiirve and will also give a better grade WEBSTERV1LIE Any persons wunting to go to the Enisconal picnic a't Woodbury , pond July 4th please call 308-J or leave their names with Albert Littlewood not later than Friday night leave Jlhe church at 8 a. in. Trucks TAFT WILL BE . NOMINATE!) Former President Selected For Chief Justice of ; Supreme Court CLOSEST ADV SRS ' OF HAF eNG SAY Nomination -Jxpected to BeAmv ced Very ; Washington, JL."C.,' June 30. Although official information is withheld, some of President Harding's closest advisers expect him to nominate former President Taft for chief justice of the United States in the near future. In some quarters it was Selieved that official announcement of the selection of Mr. Taft might be made to-day. There are many considerations entering into the choice, however, and among other officials high in the administration the belief prevailed that no nomi nation would go in until alter the Fourth of July recess of Congress. REX, FORJUNE TELLER, APPEARS IN COURT Man Arrested In St. Albans Is Charged With Handling and -Furnishing Liquor St Albans. June 30. Rex, a fortune , teller, who has made his headquarters at the Spencer house for several weeks,, was arraigned in St. Albans city court yesterday on chargea of transporting liquor into the United States and of furnishing liquor. He pleaded not guilty to both charges, and bail of S3.30 in each case was fixed,' and the cases were set for hearing Julv 11. v TALK OF THE TOWN Warren Parks and son of Grand Isla are guests of Mr. and Mrs. Harry Parks ofAverill street. Mrs. Paul Waterman and two chil- in town for a few days, have gone Mrs. Wraterman's " former home Plainficld to pass the remainder summer. Arthur Crawford began work day morning with A. W. Badger to" be employed during the summer- months while other employes are en joying their vacations. . . " Clyde J. lvawliss, letter carrier or rue hvsl postoffiee, returned last night -from Holyoke, Mass., where he attend-: ed the funeral of his aunt. Mis Effie C. Wolfe. R. N., of the Holyoke Surgical hospital. She passed away after submitting to an operation last Friday. Concert bv the Arion entertainers. Monday' afternoon and evenincr; con cert by the New Englanders, Tuesday afternoon and evening; concert by the international concert party, Wednes day afternoon and eveningT music bv the iTjncess ivacoomee Vo. rnnay art.-ernoon and evening. Also four lectures, a magician, and the great dramatic production, "The underena aian. or "The Sicrn of the Cross," are all in cluded in the splendid program of the Barre community chautauqua, July 4 to 8. Secure yotir season tickets now for tJ.50, admitting to all ten of these entertainments. adv. At an auction sale of the F. L. Huntington property on the Barre-Mont-pelier road yesterday afternoon D. A. Perry of the Perry Real Estate agency disposed of this" property near the carbarn; which just recently was sub-, divided into 10 parcels of land. The lots are numbered from the Montpelier end. Lot No. 4 with the cottage houe. , was purchased by Fred 0. and Orville N. Benedict of Montpelier, who plan' to convert the house into a garage and; conduct an;auto repair shop. Lots number 5 and 7 were sold to Elmer Tracey and wife of Barre, the sale including a two-tenement house. Lot , No. 6, with a 10-room house, wat bought bv Charles Fortier and wife of Barre. Lot No. S, with a 10-room house was purchased by John Papin of; Barre; lot number ft by Mrs. Elizabeth Parsons of Berlin: and lot nimber 10, a parcel of about two and a lialf acre?' of unimproved land adjoining Dewey park, by H. J, Curtis of Montpelier. Guido Maino of Railroad street has just returned from Piqua, O., where, he attended the latter part of the week the funeral of Dante Malnati. ' his hrother-in-law, a former Barre lad and an alumnus of Spaulding high school. The Piqua Daily Call gives the following account of the drowning of young Malnati: "A terrible accident occurred. Monday evening at 7:30, at the. new hole at the north end of the conservancy work, where the drag line has deepened tne river to sucn an tent that the place had been considered a wonderful swimming hole and resulted in the drowning of Dante Malnati, age 20 years, of 332 Park avenue. Several boys were in swimming at the time and a' few were on the bank dresifJ ing when thelad called for help. Ferd Guenthner, another youngster swimming there at the. time, went to the assistance of his friend and being unable to hold the laft very long also called for help. It had been a habit-of- the swimmers at this place to call for help as a joke and the swimmers . thought that this was another case of that kind and did not make any attempt to help the two boys for some time. Gitenthner finally convinced tjie rest of them that Malnati was drown- . ing and they started out to assist him. When Guenthner, who had becoriie greatly weakened, thought that the rescuers had taken hold of his friend he released the body and when he reached shore discovered that the other boys had not taken hold of the body f ns he had expected. When it was discovered the lad was lost, a large crowd collected on the bank and several parties searched the river with grap-nlinir hooks. After an hour's search . Raymond Lang found the body which was imaiediatelv taKen ashore.

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