Rutland Daily Herald from Rutland, Vermont on January 18, 1936 · 1
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Rutland Daily Herald from Rutland, Vermont · 1

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Saturday, January 18, 1936
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THE WEATHER SNOW AND WARMER TODAY; SUNDAY PROBABLY SNOW FLURRIES, COLDER. LOCAL TEMPERATURES 1 Tiitiriii Tear Ago High 17 , L Low , 0 -5 Weather yesterday:, .Clean. I 'v ' - . (Friday, January 17) ESTABLISHED IN 1794. VOL. 83. NO, 16. RUTLAND, VERMONT, SATURDAY MORNING, JANUARY 18, 1936. PRICE ..THREE CENTS Ta riff Rece ip ts May Be Used Tib Pay Off Farmers LOST EXPLORER OFFICIAL SCHEME Six Farm Groups Join in Supporting the , $ew Deal Plan to Replace the Defunct AAA Set-Up. ; GRANGE -AGREES Roosevelt Intimates New Taxes May Be Necessary to Meet Benefit Payments to Tillers of Soil. WASHINGTON, Jan. 17 ?). Formal approval f the administrations farm program plans tonight i voiced unanimously hy the national agricultural conference, as leaders atudied the possibility of impounding tariff receipts .for necessary revenues. At the same time, an intimation that new taxes might be necessary to finance AAAs successor, was given by President Roosevelt in a press conference statement whiclr added, however, that he was not yet ready to discuss the question of revenues. - . -Six major farm organizations including the National Grange which only two days ago submitted to Congress recommendations for a counter-program joined in approval of the new proposals. t At the same time, official announcement was made of admission of the National Farmers union to the conference. Other member organizations are; The American Farm Bureau federation, the National Cooperative council, the Farmers National Grain corporation and the Grange. Formal announcement of the unanimous approval was seen in some quarters as the climax of an effort of several leaders to present to Congress a united front behind the new program. Occupying a new and prominent place in the conference report was a recommendation for. revision of the monetary and, credit systems to establish and maintain the dollar with a constant purchasing power preserving- the equity of contracts between debtor and creditor. Coming from a conference session where he and AAA Administrator Chester Davis were informed of the action. Secretary Wallace said: The report of this conference Is even more, significant than that of the conference ofTarm leaders here last week. The conference reported that we have neither inclination nor authority to surrender or to coinpromise these principles: 1 The right of American farmers to he given machinery to adjust supply and demand, by safeguarding consumer welfare and, farmer con trol 2 The right of the farmer to re- (Continued on Page Three.) The Weather Cold Feet 4 TOPSFIELD, Mass., Jan. 17 (TP). Cold feet no longer .bother the two tallest men in tha state police. I The pair, John Blake, six feet, our, and Robert Bourbeau, six feet, three and one-half, j never could find Socks long enough. They always wore through the toes in a few hours. Today an admirer sent them anklets, such -as , girls wear. Though short In the leg, they were, at last, long enough in the feet. 1 Now the troopers are looking for someone to give them an oversize cot. PWA TO HELP STATE 21 Melendy Says Demands for About $300,000 Granted for Highway Spans. JOBS NOT LISTED (Special to The Herdld.) MONTPELIER, Jan. 17. The Public Works administration has approved an application of the Vermont Highway department for funds to bhiid 21 bridges on the state-aid highway system, it was announced today by Emery A. Melendy, highway board chairman. Approximately $300,000 wilVtTy available for construction of tly bridges, 45 per cent supplied by the government and 55 per cent furnished by the state. The quota of 21 bridges which the PWA will assist In financing is part of an original application made hy the state for aid in building 71 bridges In Vermont, Melendy said. He refused to list the bridges to be constructed, explaining that there might he changes in a tentative program which has been prepared. In a review of other projected highway plans, Melendy said that a suspension bridge a short distance north of Brattieboro will be rebuilt withstands originally expected to be used in a grade crissing elimination project at Newbury. The bridge spans the Connecticut river and is closed to heavy traffic because of damage caused by an overloaded truck which recently crossed it. A grade crossing elimination project in Proctor has been advertised for January 31, and one In St. Johns-bury has been advertised for January 24. Highway projects of the Work-Relief program advertised for January 24 are located Jn Rocking ham, Elmore and Lunenburg. It was announced that 209 men are employed on Work-Relief projects and 26 'on regular federal-aid projects. WOMAN DIVORCES YALE GRADUATE ' JAN. 13 , .. (Latitude o( Boston) KR is, I, k a 4 iW Rises ..211 r V,n Jan. 24. 218 .Qua-ter Jan. 30. 6.36 aornin Stars Venus. Jupiter trenin Stars J Mars. Saturn 1 Men kSHIXGT0-V- Jon. 17 (AP). The JuSfMtfni disturb-iote is now ntoim; cmfr between Xewfound id sad Hudson strait. T FOBECAST. astern New iork Ram or snow in ex-south and snow with ruin tempera-jTV la ,,norttk and central portions Satur-si it , der Saturday night: Sunday gener-ib .ii'u '? exeept snow flurries vll snd central portions. Scw Hampshire Snow with tint temperature Saturday : S u .!mo flurries and colder. rim afternoon and ni X, lVno'r flirrie and colder t,2,roaetta 'now or rain with ri-ing on 4I,' mast and snow with Sana.. Tperur in O' interior Saturday; ii,r nt cold-r except snow- flur--5 po-n-w f -si and. fonnerticnt Snow nr ram With .--now nr ran 8andJTf fislnI temperature Sa'urday caudsy (air and colder. ng are in vanoils see BO!t?.c5IPxEEATuee kecoeds tfmL'Z?' j3n 7 Po' low i Tom V-cord 0 e'fes i bni'ed States- Albany Bos tn Buffalo Chicago heaver Heieaa Jseksonvile tania City Angeles Miami "w Haven ? Orleans Aw Fork jorthfield Faxladelphia Pittsburgh inland jja F rancUco C Louis ft ?nl " wiagtoa Tells Judge Her Love Lasted Only Two Weeks. .BOSTON, Jan. 17 (TP). A pretty brunette, Mrs. Patricia Savage Vye, 20, of Boston and Searsport,. Me, was" granted art uncontested divorce today after telling a judge her love lasted only two of the sit weeks of her married life. The first two weeks were OK, the young wife testified. She said she married Murvyn Wesley Vye of Boston, a Yale graduate, in Nashua, N. H, on April 7. 1935. She said she paid up his debts. Even after he refused to take her to New York a hen he decided to go into theatrical work there she stjll sent hi mmoney. 1 Mrs. Vye said her husband slapped her on several occasions and dated other women within a short time after they- were married. Judge Frederick J. Dillon ordered the divorce decree to become absolute in six months. "V Noted American, Co-Pilot Found with Only Week's Supply of Food. LOST SINCE, NOV. ! - 23 Rescuers Radio Report Airmen Are Safe Aboard ' Ship Discovery II. LONDON, Jan. 17, (TP). Lincoln Ellsworth and his co-pilot were safe aboard a rescue ship tonight, dramatically snatched from death in the icy Antarctic one week before starvation threatened their' lives. Both were well, although Ellsworth, noted explorer, was suffering from a slight cold. The rescue ship Discovery II," sent out jointly by. the British and Canadian governments, found Ellsworth and Herbert Hollick-Kenyon, his English-Canadian co-pilot, yesterday in Little America. The airmen, who started out from the Weddell sea to make the first flight across the Antarctic continent. Rudyard Kipling Dies Suddenly, His Age 70REPREVE, DEFIES FOES TO IMPEACH Famous Writer of Ballads and Stories, Who Once 'Lived and Wrote in Brattieboro, Succumbs to Stomach, Ulcers at London. i Proposed New Tax Bills To Include I Movies and Oleo TAKEN SERIOUSLY ILL JANUARY 13 Jersey Governor Attacks Hauptmann Prosecution and Doubts Evidence. LASHES HIS CRITICS LONPON, Jan. 18 (Saturday) (TP). Rudyard Kipling, famed British writer of tales and poems of India, died suddenly at 12.10 a. m. today In Middlesex hospital, less than five days after he had undergone an operation for a perforated stomach ulcer. He was taken ill on January 13. Although he had not spoken and had shown almost no visible signs of I Worried About - FarrVne for several hours, even his nurses were not aware that hi end wl t to Put Lindbergh Baby life for several hours, even his nurses were not aware that his end was so near. Snow fell outside and the entire hospital was still when the dramatic announcement of Kiplings death was made. An excited messenger burst into a waiting room and in a voice filled with emotion cried, Mr. Kipling is dead! While Jt had been admitted the-writers condition was "extremely Slayer to Death. critical during the evening, periodic bulletins issued up to shortly before his death said bis condition -was unchanged. Just before the end, however. Dr, A. E. Webb-Johnson realized it was unlikely that Kipling had sufficiTjit strength to rally, warned Mrs. Kipling, who was at the bedside with their daughter, to prepare for the worst Occasionally during the last hours, Mrs. Kipling had leaned forward and gently stroked her husbands hand, but he was too weary to make any had provisions sufficient only to sus-,ot recognition, tain them until next Friday. They! Only at the end, which came had been unreported since Novern- peacefully, did he seem o recognize ber 23. 1 Wireless messages from the relief expedition disclosed Ellsworth and Hollick-Kenyon ran out of fuel on their daring and successful flight across the south polar wastes. A damaged radio transmitter kept them from sending out wofd of their plight Hope for the mens safety had his wife and daughter. The two worn en, worn out with grief after their long vigil and almost in a state of collapse, were put to bed by the hospital staff soon after the noted au thor died, i ' Kiplings body lay this morning in the Bimple bed in the private hospital room iwith cream-tinted walls which he had occupied since the been abandoned hy many, but not merencf operation. A bouquet of by their immediate other explorers. This seven-word message from the commander of the Discovery II, Lieut. L. C. Hill, told the world the flyers were safe : Ellsworth and Kenyon are both alive and well, it said. A later message said ships party returned with Ellsworth January 16. The rescue J was described more fully in this -message: On first arrival in the Bay of Whales, an orange-colored (cloth) with a tent was observed on the barrier face. flowers stood near the window, The body was expected to remain In this room until preliminary interment arrangements are made. It may be taken to the hospital chapel before being removed for the funeral. It was not known whether Kipling's body will be buried in Westminster Abbey, the last resting place of so many of Britains famed sons. RUDYARD . KIPLING. Creator of Kim, Gunga Din, Stalky & Company, Mowrgli, the swashbuckling "Sergeant Mulvaney and a host of other rare beings who A rocket fired from the shin was J roved the pages of a hundred books ' in verse and prose, Rudyard Kipling not answered. A moth (airplane) flew to Little America, five miles distant. Kenyon emerged. A food parachute was dropped with letters. Kenyon advanced and met the ships party. He was received on board at 12.55 a. m. January 16. He reported Ellsworth alive but suffer ing from a slight cold. passed the last years of nis life as a semi-recluse while types of his characters sweated or fought for the British empire in the world's hot spots. Shunning publicity, hidden in a moated and walled estate near the sleepy Village of Burwaeh in Sussex, England, he became almost the forgotten man of literature, a silent. The ships party is advancing to meet Ellsworth. (A subsequent xnee-1 shadowy figure of the past, sage disclosed the explorer was I As a Titian, of the 90s, when he taken aboard.) I burst into the world of letters to The American airmen state they banish t)te cobwebs of stilted ornate ran out of fuel 20 miles from Little J Victoriah literature, his works al-America, on a bearing of 165 degrees, I ready had become classics ' by the and sledged In. Kenyon Is very fit A transmitter switch caused the radio failure. Hopes for the Safety of the men had been revived yesterday with a time he lwas 30, and his later years were virtually an anti-climax to the bright star that flamed out of India j to dazzle the world in 1891. Yet he was active to the last, in 1 1935, just 38 years after the resound- Kipling Lived And )Vrote Books At Brattieboro TRENTON, N. J., Jan. 17 (TP). Gov. Harold G. Hoffman defended his reprieve of Bruno. Hauptmann today with a statement) defying impeach- ment proceedings, attacking the ! prosecution and expressing his own doubts that the condemned man was ever in the Lindbergh nnrsery. Only a few hours before Hauptmann would have walked the six paces from his death cell to -the electric chair but for the 30-day re- Exchange ! BOSTON, Jan. 17 (A3). A ragged looking tramp who slipped out of the State house despite a police guard t every exit has the comfort bf a $200 fur coat this chilly night. The coat is the property of Samuel O. Sloane, an attorney for the Boston Legal Aid society, In exchange the tramp left a worthless, torn and dirty cloth coat. DEFICIT OFFSET Committee Also jWill Propose tosRepeal Exemption Clause in Income Tax Law Now Held Invalid. - ! ' 10 P.tC. FILltf TAX Kipling and his bride had just re-turned from a wedding trip to Japan truc-k. back when they established themselves at h 8 myterIouB BT HOW 111 SENATE I Five. Cents Pound on Margarine Will . Be Asked; Expect Whole .Flan ,Will Yield, at Least $350,000. i Brattieboro, where Mrs. Kiplings family had a large estate. They bought a place which Kipling named Xaulahka, after a work on which he had collaborated with his brother-in-law when he was scratching out a miserable existence in London. Kipling wandered over the coun- j tryside and visited many places along the Atlantic coast, the information that he gained going Into "Captains Courageous." He produced a score of other volumes In Vermont, including "The Seven Seas, Many Inventions, the two Jnngle Books and the Just So Stories, the last activities in the case. I am worried," he said aboift I the eagerness of some of our law enforcement agencies to bring about the death of this one man so that the books may be closed in the thought that another great crime mystery has been successfully solved." V Vote Today Assured as! Members Agree to Limit Debate to Two Hours. . One of these critics was the chief . T , , Hauptmann prosecutor himself. At-1 mt K. L D 1 1 torney General David T. Wilentz. Cablegram to "Jafale. In & cablegram to Dr. John F. J WASHINGTON, Jan. 17 (7P).-En (Jafsie) Condon, ransom interme-1 snarled in argument touching upon it was announced tonight by (Special to The ii.r.ld.) MONTPELIER, Jan. 17. Revenue bills taxing oleomargarine, fire cents a pound, a 10 per cent entertainment tax on movies and other amuse-', ments and a bill repealing the un- constitutional exemption ' section cf the Vermont Income Tax law will be introduced in the Legislature by the ways and means committee ' next named for the children in his own nursery, based on characters or landmarks with which the youngsters were familiar. Americans took to Kiplings works as enthusiastically as had the British cousins overseas. With this, however, came hero worship that was especially distasteful to Kipling. He wanted to live alone with his family and neighbors, but autograph hunters swarmed down on the place. He posted a sign on the gatepost warning JllSafSrKl ,S! America, e.lrjr Into the World w.r, Chrl A. Shield., commltlee ch.lr. here for further questioning and that I the Senate today . delayed until to-lman morrow Ithe virtually certain pass-1 B was estimated that the three age of the coalition bill to pay the b,n would raise revenue of 1350,000. soldiers of ' that conflict their 20-1 committee estimated that the aoMiers or tnat conrnct meir zo oleomargarine tax would bring in year bonus service certificates. revenue of 145,000. The estimate Quick action was assured when I was based on last years sale of senators j late In the day agreed, to 1 9?.'00 Pounds In this state. The Hmi. a.j,.!. I bill carries a provision makjng the limit debate to two hours tomorrow, effective March 1. Only the lateness of the hour I The proposed change In tli6 Income preyented vote today on one of tax law will repeal exempilons on the governors reprieve was regret I ted by him This cablegram answered one from Condon containing an offer to return voluntarily In view of the gov j ernors Yeoent expression of a desire to have him examined further. I regret the course taken by the governor," Wilentz told Condon, ony because it may be construed las a reflection upon the state, the them ta keep out, but they waylaid tatea witnesses, the police author!-J the hurdles to apeedy passage-n mone loaned-In this state at 6 per -him when he ventured abroad. When the several states and of the qAna.nl, I ?ent ,ntereW producing an estimated they couldnt see him, they telephon-'l Etion, who participated in gathering! J senator i nomas, i jncreftge ln reTcnue of j(o,ooo. If 1. I and presenting the evidence - j democrat. Oklahoma, that would I the exemption is repealed the act In 1897 Kipling and his family fled. I The governor has assigned no I authorize the president to pay the I will be effective immediately and will They went to Africa on a journey reason for granting the reprieve. No I bonus by issuing new currency, if effect 1935 incomes as well as future which took them through Egypt and new evidence has been called to my h nrertlrted it ,nc0Eles ' . - ' the Sudan down to the cape. The I attention by the governor or the de-1 Ee aes ea issuers predicted us t . Amusement Tax Temporary, prospect of returning to the impor-jfense counseL , J defeat tomorrow. , " .1 The entertainment tax of one cent tunities of American admirers was! To Disclose Evidence. I With administration leaders an- on every 10 cents onfall admissions too appalling and on their return I ... th envomor, (.. I nouncing flatly the measure would willbe PP08 temporary from the south the family took an L J agJwn A 4- i.w I.nZ iLT.f meaSure, Shields said and would be old house at Rattingdean, a Sussex r 8 1.,, r J I bcome law, despite lack of know- effective March 1 for the remaluder town four miles east -of Brighton, haf wh?ch woui be disc osed "m ledg f president PObi- of the biennial term, one year and Englands great shore resort. tion on it. Initial debate had hard-fur mouths. The committee estlm- The public followed him there I?,? I ly begun when senators switched tolated tbat 11 would produce revenue ores of American tourists in the I I I of between $260,000 and $270,000, scores summer and his countrymen all the year around. He struggled against their importunities for two years, then went with his family for a visit to America. tency of some of the chief witnesses personal combat over Woodrow Wll-1 public hcarinir win for the state . sons policies and statements dur-1 oleomarKarlneind Id ml I do doubt - the governor added, ing the war period. The bonus, for probably next Tuesday nlaht ontha "that this crime could have been the moment, became a matter of I firBt ay of the resumed special . committed by one man. I secondary , importance. - I sion oMhe LezIa It was an almost fatal trip, for I I i arrla?nf . m c r t I a bill was drawn removing the' Kipling contracted pneumonia and I I IlsslsalPPl 5Tf tbo.r of the measure exemption, on Income from 5 per for weeks lay at the point of death ?Ji?afTa1,fifIeaSii !8ert P,Y tbfu11 195 maturity value J cent Joans, Shields explained, bw In Vm-ii behalf, Hauptmann rose v' n i v . brief message from the Discovery I ing chords of "Recessional immor- that an unidentified airplane man had been sighted by it. Commander Hill was sent messages of congratulation by Premier Lyons of Australia and other high officials for his success in maneuver- Italized Queen Victorias diamond Jubilee, he wrote The King and the Sea in celebration of the silver iubilee of George V. But comparison between the two poems, between the Kipling of 1897 and the Kipling of ing through the ice floes and his 1 1935, was not favorable to his waning fast time in reaching the Bay of j powers, affording new fuel for cer-Whaies, where the ship forced its j tain critics who, from the beginning, way through ice. The Discovery II I had scoffed at this gusty, rollicking sailed from Dunedin, January 2. I singer of "Barrack Room ' Ballads Holllck-Kenyons wife, in Ewings I from India. Landing, British Columbia, walked a Youths and grownups alike relish- mile over the snow to receive by telephone the news of her husbands safety. (I felt confident they would get through. 1 havent worried more than could help," she said. I never lost confidence he would be found alive. They the two children will be overjoyed. I must rush home to tell them.) HULL EXPRESSES GRATITUDE. ed the tang of such Kipling phrases as -you squidgy-nosed old idol, Gunga Din! and although the for- mal honor of poet laureateship never came to him, he was hailed eVery- where as the poet of empire. Moreover, he was the first English- man to receive the Nobel prize for literature, which he was awarded in 1907. The selection came as a bomb-I shell to those critics who had accused him of everything from jlngo- WASHINGTON, Jan. 17 (P). Sec-1 ism to hack Journalistic assaults on retary Hull today expressed grati- the hallowed heights of Parnassus, tude to the British government and School Days in England, the Dominions for their "fine co-1 Bor'n December 30, lS6o, in Bom-operation in locating Lincoln Ells- bay, India, Kipling was the son of worth, American antarctic explorer, (John Lockwood Kipling, then newly and Herbert Hollick-Kenyon and es- arrived from London to take a posi-tablishing their safety. tion as professor of architectural sculpture in the Britislf School of A. H. PETERSON IS NEW PWA Art at Bombay, and of Alice Mac HEAD IN BAY STATE. doriald Kipling, one of four brilliant WASHINGTON, Jan. 17 (. daughters of a Wesleyan clergyman The Senate today confirmed the Sent home to school in England w hen he was six, young Rudyard had nomination of Andrew H. Peterson as ' public works administrator for Massachusetts. Two Paroled Windsor Convicts 'r Confess Robberies In Vermont (Special to The Herald.) MONTPELIER, Jan. 17. Two parolees from the state prison at Windsor, sought in Vermont in-connection w-ith a succession of safecracking breaks, 'confessed yesterday in Manchester, N- H-, to robberies in this state. State Investigator-Almo P. Franzoni said today. 1 Anthony Lamie, alias Albert Hall, pleaded guilty at Manchester to carrying concealed weapons and burglary tools, Franzoni said and ws sentenced to a minimum of 10 years and a maximum of 12 in pri- hls childhood schooling at Ports mouth and then attended Westward Ho collegfe, which later served as the background for his Stalky & Co." His eyesight failed him at 10 due to over-strain, enforcing the use of thick spectacles with divided lenses, but even with these he was unable to see clearly and his constant 'stumbling won him the nickname of Beetle," after the Insect given to blundering into everything in its path. In 1882 he returned to India, and for seven years was an ink-splashed subeditor on papers at Lahore and Allahabad, gaining fame ln the coun- son at Concord, N. H. He was on seven years parole from Windsor prison In this state. William Dunn, alias McGuire, Franzoni said, pleaded not guilty to the New Hampshire charge. Dunn was on two years parole at Windsor try by writing on the side army bal-pfison. The two men had been In- jlads and tales of British life in India, volved in robberies in this state at j Then he pulled up stakes and tried Burlington and in Caledonia county, j America. , Franzoni said. landed in San Francisco in 1889 The confessions, the state invest!-and for the next two years made his gator said, solved safe-blowings at Fairlee, Bradford, white River Junction, Bellows Falls and Chester. way slowly across the continent, try- in a New York hotel. His illness was front page news In both the United States and England KIPLINGESQUE PHRASES. Familiar quotations from the works of Rudyard Kipling are legion, often tripping from the tongue without realization, by their 1 users, of their origin. Here are a few of Ihem: The Colonels lady and Judy OGrady are sisters under their skins. "East is East and West is West, and never the twain shall meet. . "A rag, a bone and a hank of hair. . . Youre a better man than I am, Gunga Din! So I learned about women from her! "Youre a pore benighted heathen but a first-class flghtin man." "Lord God of Hodta, be with us yet, lest we forget lest we forget! Without benefit of clergy. Ive taken my fun where Ive found it. . . " A woman is only a woman, but a good cigar is a smoke. The white mans burden. . . . to what would have been his last day of life -his execution was set for 8 o'clock tonight and received a visit from his wife, Anna, and his spiritual ad-viser. Rev. John M&tthiesen. Mrs. Hauptmann was smiling hap- of the bonus certificates ln $50 cause of -the decision of the United. States Supreme court declaring the exemption unconstitutional. He refused to comment on taxes considered and turned down by the committee. 4 . It wag known however, that committee gave direful consideration to a proposed Increase in the electric energy tax and to a tax on cigarettes. Tobacco And Maple Sugar. Before todays meeting of the vi uio uaj, uj icmuix ul urn len-aea it wouia cost less man i,uuu,- i forecaathat i lilfwonM requirement for the setting of a new 000, 000 Immediately because thous- fip8 G T If11 . d death date, was signed by Gov. Hoff- ands of veterans would hold the e?ided P11- It waa underman and delivered to Col. Mark O. bonds for the 3 per cent annual in-Kimberling, principal keeper of the teresL prison. However, when Senator Couzens, j With Hauptmanns present death republican, Michigan, n opponent Of sentence expiring tomorrow night the measure, asked point blank how it was set for "the week of January much of a gratuity" it meant com-13 reports circulated that a tax-1 pared with existing law, no one repayers legal move would be taken piled directly. PROTEST IMPORTS OF JAP TEXTILES Industry Threatened, Say American Manufacturers. to force the prison warden to carry out the execution. High legal authorities doubtsd, however, that action. of this kind could be successful in New Jersey courts. In Akron, O., officials were investigating the case of a 5-year-old hoy with blond hair whom a Barberton woman said might be the Lindbergh baby, but they said they placed little credence in the story. A private detective, John L. Sil- Senator Couzens sought vainly to pin Senator Harrison down to a statement that the president had agreed to sign the bill. Evidently you went to the White I House to see if he would approve I it, Couzens suggested. Harrison agreed he had visited the White House. The president said we will not retreat ln his recent address over the radio, Couzens pursued, and suggested that it seems in good faith" he would not retreat to the extent of j News At a Glance Domestic. verstelln, who said he was, formerly ! a member of the Trenton, 'N. J., po-1 signing a bonus bill, lice department, and sheriffs depu- I think he can sign this bill RtTLNl B. C. Buxton ut tnd fur $70,000 by alien brother of Flr Haven P.xe 7. RlTLAXH Governor llroi on plan for strike arbitration Pa 7. RUTLAND Wovna X, Tempi elected potentate of Cairo Temple Shrine, a 3A) at-' trad annual merlins bar. Pal 7. MONTPELIER Welendv aav about 3no.-000 promised by PWA to build 21 KixhnaV bridjree Par I. MONTPELIER Purrhae of more fore.t land gn Anrotnev mountain mav be au- BOSTON, Jan. 17 (A5). Vigorous protest against Imports of Japanese textiles was sounded anew tonight by the National Association of Cotton Manufacturers. Asserting that the tide of Japanese competition constitutes a serious threat to the industry, Russell T. Fisher, secretary of the association told the manufacturers: "Translatidn of the present rate of Japanese imports Into a yearly volume would mean one months employment for 18,000 workers. In . uu ouv.iu . . " , I , .. . , . . I land on Anrutncv mountain mav ba ties took the boy to the county build-1 Harrison said, and I hope in good J thorjd by Emergency board Page I ing pending investigation. 1 faith he will," ' Montpelier Eranroni report 2 Emergency Board May Authorize Buying of More Land on Ascutney I1 (Continued on Page 2 with Picture.) (Special to Tb Herald.) MONTPELIER, Jan. 17-The Emergency board will meet here next Wednesday to consider appro-other words, this volume of Japan- j priating funds to the Public Works ese imports replacing American board for the purchase of forest goods is sufficient to cause unem- land, it was announced today, ployment that would exceed a Although no announcement was months shutdown for a textile cen-1 made concerning proposed pur-ter comparable in size to New Bed- j chases, it is understood that more ford. j land may be acquired on Ascutney The association was also given an mountain, outline of the plan for voluntary ob- The Emergency board will be ask-servance of code regulations on ed to take funds from a balance cf hours, wages and child labor. Dr. $188,000 left, from an original ap-Claudius T. Murchison, president of J propriation of $500,000 made by the the Cotton-Textile institute, said I Legislature ln 1933 for co-operation 1200 textile mills In the country J with the federal government in flood have been asked to sign the pledges, control and other projects. The last meeting of the board was held last August when applications for funds w'ere refused the Missis-quoi Bay Bridge commission for building a bridge over Lake Champlain from Swanton to East Alburg, and the Public Welfare department for new state building Members of the board are Gov. Charles M. Smith, Birney C. Batcbel-ler of Wallingford, chairman of the Senate finance committee, Howard C. Rice, chairman of the Senate appropriations committee, Charles A. Shields of &L Johnsbury, chairman of the House ways and means committee and Mortimer' R. Proctor of Proctor, chairman of-the House appropriations committee. t- rolrd Windsor convict bava rnnfaavcd aaric of recent robberlea la( 1. - MONTPELIER New tax bill to Ineluda, levira on movie and oleomarjarino lJt 1. BURLINGTON Dairymen urxed te', e-operate in addraia by Administrator Tat nr Paxe 3 BURLINGTON G. B. Hafliorn, Whit Rivr Junction, head atat tnapi ur rnaktrs Psx 3. TRENTON, N. J Gov. Hoffman defend! repriev granted Hauptmann Pag 1. ' WASHINGTON Administration ' leaden study posKibllitv of -using tariff receipts to pay off farmer Pag 1. WASHINGTON Row la Senate data; vote on bonus bill Page 1. WASHINGTON T. 3. Oolidge and L. W; Robert resign U. S. Treasurer posts Page 2. WASHINGTON Senator Glsss makes scorching attack on Senator Nve (or branding Woodrow Wilaoo a (alaifler' Pag I. TOREION. S WOKINGHAM, J'ng.-Klng Georg reported aerioualy ill Pag 2. LONDON Rudyard Kipling, tamona writer, dir at age o( 70 Pag 1, , LONDON Ellsworth, co-pilot rescued In Antarctic Pago 1. BERLIN Hitler aid warn World Gee many will need colonies Pag A.

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