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T11K BURLINGTON KHKE PRESS AND TIMES: THURSDAY, NOVKMMEK 21, VJl'l
m OF OLD
FEUD IRE RAISED
BUSINESS IN THE VT. SENATE
(Spoclnl to the Freo Tress.)
Montpclicr, Nov. 20. The following table indicates the amount
and present status of all measures before the Senate up to and
including Nov. 18:
esolution in Senate to Have Line
Established between Vermont
and New Hampshire.
(Continued from pne mil'.)
ovcrnor. To committee on State and
Joint resolution relating to public hear
ig .at Burlmgtnti. To committee on State
nil court expct.ses
THIHX) READING ORDERED. I
S. 65. AmuitMnp net incorporating vll
igc of Knosburg Falls.
S. P.'. Relating lo bank commissioner.
THIRD READING REFUSED.
3. 21. Regulating competition among
vbllc set vice corporations.
H. 2? Relating to probate fees.
UE,D THIRD TIME AND PASSED.
H 219. Making county linnnclul reports
icimaneiit nnd accessible.
H. 211. -Relating to Morrlstown and
Middlesex Railroad company.
il f5. Relating to exemptions from
H. 151. Relating to powers of superior
judges In tupromo court.
THIRD READING ORDERED.
II. CO. Relating to taking load without
H. 61. Relating toopen season for rob-bits.
H. C2 Relating tonnettlng and snaring
H. 121 Amending act relating to In-aucetfi.
H. 170 Relotlcgto extermfaiatloivof In
H. 101 AuthorizinK Northern Educa
tional union to dlspoao of its property.
H. 197 Relattlng to State ornithologist
H. 201 Granting additional power.j to
H. DOS Authorliiwr-village jot Wlnooikt
to Issue bonds.
H. 250 Relating to village of Mlddlo-
H. 200 Relating to burial expenses of
, ideceased, Indigent veterans. (With pro
Doeal of amendment.)
)i On motloti-of -l4r. McPeoters-tho-Semate
? Hills i Resolutions o"
Classincatlon of Measures. 3 g lg i-2 'js
e m :
n 4 2
s ? 1
3 2 1
amendments 9 v
' 8 2 6
4 1 1 1 1
! 3 2
1 1 1
S 1 2
Federal relations 3
Gamo and fisheries
a en oral 4
Grand list 2
Highways nnd bridges 4
House of correction 0
Immigration nnd labor
Industrial school 1
Justice and municipal courts 1
Land taxes 0
Military affairs 1
Municipal corporations 3
State and court expenses 5
State prison 1
Street railways . 3
State and Industrial Interests If.
Under fourth Joint rule
Total in committees 127
Third reading ordered 2
Ordored to lie 3
Spoclal order 3
In House for concurrence 24
Passed In concurrence with proposals of
amendment - 2
Total to be acted upon 162
Passed la concurrence 12
In hands of Governor 3
Approved by Governor 1
nr-vot on 'Merolsies wcre,cxmductod-by
M ". Man of Plymouth offered a
lu ion providing for mileage of
(Fifty cants per mile, ono
'Me' at opening of session.) To
unmlttee of the House on Joint
Burglars Abandon Quarter Ton
of Butter in Plight from
Total disposed of .
Senate bills Introduced
IIoubo bills Introduced
The wholesale stenllng which has bee.ii
going on nil nlong the linn of the Rutland
railroad received a blow Tuesday night
when a member of the Rur'ngtnn police
forco Interrupted proceedings Just below
the drawbridge. A. the time of the
Intrusion a freight car loaded with butter
was being emptied ns fast as two men
could accomplish the feat.
An old gray mare was one of the chief
factors In the discovery. About eight
o'clock Police Oliver Value saw a white
or gmy horse attached to an ordinary
carter's wagon drive north from the un
derground pnss ot Lakeside The road
there goes toward the abandoned gun
club grounds and the otllrer became In
terested to see Just what was going on.
As lie quietly nenred the end of the rond
he met the gray horse on a run with two i
men in close pursuit. Ho stopped the
horse nnd calld to the two men, who j
as soon ns tbev saw tlie brass buttons
turned nnd went rapidly In the opposite '
dlrc-v'tlon. Value called to them again
nnd they answered that they would be
back Immediately but they never re
urncd. The police officer notified the office
nnd Deputy Chief Cosgrove Inspected
the territory and with Value discovered
ten crates of butter coiicenled In the un
derbrush In the vicinity. The seal of a
car had been broken nnd the butter
w.is ovlchntty ready for londlng when
the horse became frightened. The crates
were well distributed and not more than
two were to be found In the same
pln-e. As each crate contains 50 pounds,
the robbery Is a considerable one.
The butter was addressed to the C'hapln
ft Adams company, Hoston. Mass. The
seals of the freight cars nlong the less
frequented parts of the Rutlnnd line have
been broken with Impunity and In many
cases pal locks have been destroyed. The
thieves are evidently a clever c'oml and
in a number of Instances have not only
broken scnls but put them together again
by some means.
The thefts of butter have been the must
numerous nnd these have been disposed
of somewhere In this vicinity or have
been shipped from bore. The railroad
detectives and the police are working in
conjunction and It is hoped that tho cluei
already In hand will lead to the speedv
arrest of the culprits.
T . Senate joint resolution relating to
T :s Iving recess wne teken up ae tuv
11 . (i n lsiness, the q.t?"tlon being on
1'u nno. nt "f mileage. Mr. MoClellan of
1" not t.i moved tho resolution bo laid
iii - the table pendtne action on a roso
1" i introduced by him and covering
s 'in met Yeas, 122; nays, 62.
" I!y Mr. Clayton of Londonderry,
t uniform the law of negotiable
m nts. (Covors. al negotiable paper.)
V i.i lary committee.
i 317 liy Mr. Gobble of Rycgato, to
ulu i. i town of Ryegato to Improve it
hi wn. (Appropriates $5,000.) To com
in Uhp on highways and bridges.
II. 3S1. By Mr. Plynn of Dor6ot, to aid
th" town of Dorset in repairing and re
building highways and bridges. (Ap
propriates 11,000.) To committee on high
w..ys and bridges.
II 319 Mr. Hulett of Rutland city,
to rcqi tho interchange of mileage
tickets ' i illroods. (Makes mileages of
any rail -ood on any other road with
in the P' To committee on railroads.
H ?V. Mr. Guernsey of Windsor
i (by i t to incorporate tho Ancutncy
i Af association. To committee on
Jr. 3ol. By Mr. Vaughan of Randolph
to amend Section 386 of the P. S., as
lamended by Section 1 of No. 20 of the
acts of 1910, relating to town forest fire
wardens. (Eciah board of Selofftmen to
'appoint a tire warden.) To committee on
H. 352. By Mr. Palmer of Sholbume,
ito aid the town of Shetburno In rebuild
Mng a highway. (Appropriates $5,000.) To
'committee on highways and bridges.
. H. 353. By Mr. Wllklnu of Morrlsvillo
.(by lequesr) to provide for a State
'reservation In tho vlolnlty of Sterling
Ijiond and Smueettr-B Notch and to ap
propriate u sum ol money. (Appropriates
l to,' J for 570 acres land to bo used as
State reservation.) To committee on ap
prohibitions and conservation.
H. 361. By Mr. Ward for the commit
Uco on claims, to pay C. N. Martin and
5, H. Austin the sums therein named.
JOrdeicd to lie and bo printed.
H. 355 Eljr Mr. Ward for tho commlttoe
on claims, Xo pay Walter A. Dutton the
Kum therein named. Ordered to llu and
l be printed.
, 11. 350 Dy Mr. Ward for tho commlttco
'on claims, to pay Robert D. Da vies tho
U.um therein named. Ordered to lie and
JI. 257-Sub6tltuto for II. 17, by Mr.
Pioctor for the gonoral committee, to
rcqulro certain vehicles to carry lights
at night on public highways. (Provides
(that every vehicle on wheels drawn on a
publlr highway by horse, or other draft
animal, shall carry at least onn lighted
Inmp after dark.) Ordered to Ho and b
H. 5-ny Mr, Clayton of Londonderry,
to prevent tho pollution ot tho waters of
West river. (Prohibits deposit of saw
dust and other Tefune.) To general committee.
II. :i59 Ry Mr. Shiuw of Poacham, to
o nund section 761 of tho P. S relating to
l ii' aFBcssment of annual llcenso tuxes
(Corporations subject to payment of nn
nual llcenso tax with capital stock of $10,-
0K or less, is assessed an annual tax of
$1, and for each excess of $10,000 or frac
tional part, $5. Limits tax excopt as otli
crwlso provided to $100.) To commlttco
THIRD READING ORDERED.
II 292-Relatlng to taxation on rail
READ THIRD TIME AND PASSED.
II 178 To amend an act to Incorporate
Uhe village of North Troy.
THIRD READING ORDERED,
8, 70 As amended, relating to tho In
'fpei'tlon of creameries, etc.
I SlS-To pny F. ri and F. E. Strow
ViWge tho sum therein named,
11. 319 To pay W. S Iovoll tho sum
II 320-To pay tho Vermont Kxperl
liieiit statin the sum therein named
11 u.l T ,.i tlui l.e in (ii i
tfgmpajjiy the Hum thweln named.
IL S2 To pay J, S' Sweet nnd V. R.
Sargent the sum therein named.
Rsteting to compensation for clerical as
sistance for tho fish and game commls
Eioner. Adopted in concurrence.
On motion of Jlr. Ferrln of Essex, tho
House at 10:55 o'clock adjourned.
SCHOOL AND ITS PROBLEMS.
READ THIRD TIME AND PASSED.
H. 306 Relating to nppolntments by
the Governor. I
THIRD READING ORDERED.
It 215 To prevent the pollution of
H. 222 Relating to the charter of
Brandon Savings Rank and Trust
H. 204 To provide for uniform
standard provisions In health and ac
H. 301 Relating to the liability of
banks. For the payment of forged,
unauthorized, altered or rnlseJ nego
II. 380 By Mr. Wllklns of Morris
own. An act relating to insurance
companies and their agents, prohibit
ing rebntlng, discrimination, twisting
nd embezzlement. (Conviction and
punishment as for larceny.) To com
mittee on Insurance.
H. 301 By Mr. Jose of Johnson, An
oct to repeal sections 734, 735 and 736
of the public statutes, relating to tele
graph companies, and to tnx tho srmc.
(Companies to report gross anJ not
earnings, Its equipment, value of cap
ital stock, Its surplus an! undivided
profits, debts, bonds nnd t'nelr market
value, etc., tax commissioner to ap
praise rights, proporty and franchise,
and tax at rato of one and ono-fourth
per cent. In effect January 1, 1913.
To committee on ways and means.
THIRD READING ORDERED.
H. 315 To Incorporate the Falrvlnw
S. 58 To provide for tho registra
tion of public accountants.
S. 80 Relating to the sale of cemii
ORDERED TO LIE.
H. 229 Relating to tho practice ot
optometry, as amenJed.
On motion of Mr. Wells of Whiting
the House at three o'clock udjouriied
BILLS AND RESOLUTIONS AP
PROVED. H. 11. An net to rcgulato the practice
of veterinary medicine, surgery und
IJ. SO. An act to re-enact No. 310 of tho
acts of 1910, entitled "An act to Incorporate
Uio Northern Traction company."
II. 42. An net to amend Section S01 ot
the public statutes, relating to charUir
H. 50. An act to amend Section SfiOS of
tho public statutes, relating to delinquent
II, 10?, An act relating to pay of ccr
tuln soldiers nnd sailors In the war of
H. 117. An act to enable the lllago of
Euosburg Falls to Issue bonds for the
purposes theieln iinmed
H. 130. An act to amend Section 4 of
No. 210 of the acts ill' 1!W), entitled "All
net to Incorporate the llrlstol Cemetery
II. 151. An net to authorize the town
of lirnttleboro to Issue bonds.
11. 100. An act to amend Section !SM
of tho public statutes, relating to the
order of paymont of debts of Insolvent
H. 171. An act to amend Section 11 of
No. 27fi of the acts of 190i, relating tu llu
vlllngi) of Poulttiny,
Joint resolution relating lo Investlga
tlon of educational system and condl
tlons of Vermont,
Joint rcrolutlon relating to granting uso
of the hall of tho House to tho Sons of
the American Revolution.
Berlin cable says syniwithy won for
I'nlkan allies in Ocrmany has been large
alienated by repeated storlcH of font
" cruelties practiced by lliem It Is
e'l (hut IliilKirl'inw mid Servians
ivc conducted a war ot extermination.
D. f hltlenden Would Aliollxh
Prof. M. D. Chittenden spoke to the
Brotherhood of the First Church Sun
day, lie said that teachers know that
the present methods of the public schools
can be Improved and tho comses mado
more helpful to some of the pupils. As
It Is now, the greatest good of the great
est number Is provided for, as well as
may be, with the money appropriated for
educational purposes, but more teachers
aro needed, nnd then many desired
changes can he made. In every class
are found three groups, the very bright,
the dull and the average pupils. Two
teachers aie required to train properly a
room of some forty pupils, made up
of these three groups. Promotions could
be made twice a year and tho bright
pupils would not then be Injured by hold
lng them back. '
In some plncci the plan of nine years
In lower grades anil four yenrs In tho
high hchool has been changed bo that
thero are six yeais In lower grades, threo
years In pre-aendemic work nnd three
years in the high school, with promotions
and graduations twioo a year. The
coursf-s should consider both those who
will attend college and those who will
not. and Hudiis be arranged to give those
who will not go to college the best possi
ble training. ,
Gymnasiums are needed with all schools
with a phvslcal director, If the dty
children are to develop the body as well
as the mind. The physician should be
a frequent visitor In all schools to at
tend to canes of adenoids, curvature of
the spine, weak eyes and other defects
that need oarly correction.
Our long vacation is the survival of a
time when rural conditions governed tho
HChool year. The city has a great Invest
ment In buildings and equipment nnd
the city streets are not good places for
children. Therefore, to keep tho school
In uso all through the year Is a good
plan. Let there be four terms a year,
with four short '"acntlons nnd the results
will be good for both the minds nnd
the morals of pupils.
Manual training Is needed In city
schools. The country boy Is taught
early to use his hands. He has fewer
weeks of schooling but his manual train
ing nt home gives him an ndvnntnge over
the city boy, sr that many of our most
successful leaflets have been country
bred. Vocational training Is n proper part
of the public school work. The school Is
tho heart of society. It dehorves tho sup
port of the State and co-operation of
parents If it is to do Its best for the
NEWS TOLD IN BRIEF.
Mme. Emma Calve mny lose her voles.
Congestion of larynx keeps hoc l'mm
Congressman 't'nderwood predicts that
the work of revising the tariff will ho
completed by July.
The Tennessee society ill New York
will have a speechless filmier nt the
Waldorf-Astoria Hotel, with Mr. SI
Lents as loastmaster.
Mayor Gaynor has sent a circular
letter to heads of New York city flu
piirtiiients that all city employes must
pay t'nelr debts or get out of the clty
A large cow mooso driven by hunt
err Into a inln.i pit near Italy, Minn.,
wns captured and will be placed In
n park at Ouluth.
A new facility or lor makes flirting;
with girls who pass the collego cuiisu
for iustiint dismissal at the I'lilhidcl.
phla Mi'dlco-Clilrurglcnl society.
French heirs seek lo rtcovnr the
bequosts mado by Charles Rubens,
who died In Paris, to tho Metropoli
tan Musotim of AH and other institu
tions In New York city, unci ask .'mi
federal court to tuin over the estlte
to tlm French aunt for distribution
Ilnillder Society' I'rnc Nlht Decision
In Favor of Sophomores.
Proc night was awarded by the Boul
der society to the sophomores. The de
cision wns not based on any predeter
mined system of points as In the past
few years, but was based on the gen
eral showing of the two classes through
out the wholo course of tho contest.
The wrestling matche., although legally
a draw, were Judged to favor slightly
the sophs. The freshmen won the flag
rush, but an Important feature of the
rush wns that the flag wns so secure
ly nulled to the pole before tho rush
that they haven't yot been able to re
move It. The mnjoi event was tho keg
rush, In which there was much room
for a display of united strength and
little opportunity for strategy. Neither
class had much success on the tie-up,
but tho sophomores hnd four captives
early In the evening. These were put
In n freight car for safe keeping, but
were soon icleased by a night wntch
man. More sophomore procs were In evi
dence the next morning around college,
which was a point In their favor. The
procs simply bore tho clnss numerals,
The procs which were proposed were
censoied by the Moulder society. The
scraps of the evening were much more
evenly contested than they have been
In jome jenrs, but tho decision of the
Boulder society was perfectly satisfac
tory to nearly nil concerned.
The annual freshman-sophomore foot
ball game wns won by the sophomores
Saturday by a scon, of 22 to 0. The sopho
mores outweighed their opiRinonts nnd
their baekili'lil was greatly superior. The
freshmen put up u gsmo fight, especially
In the tlrst half, filldden played a re
in.u liable num., scoring all of the points,
lilnylug aggie.sslvely lioth on tho of
fensive and defensive, and demonstrating
Hint nothing hut studies kept him from
the varsity llnc-up this yi nr.
The football hop was held Monday night
In the gymnasium, which was very gaily
trimmed with stream, rs and banners.
All the fraternities hnd tastefully dec
orated booths, which was a new feature.
In the receiving line were Mrs. Benton,
Dr. nnd Mrs. Stone, Professor and Mrs.
llHwes, nnd the Mlsues Bernadlno ICIm
ball and Ruth Grundy. Ilarton's or
chestra furnished music for n program
of IS dnu , The chairmen of the com
mlttces In churgt were the Misses El
mlrn Watts. Irene Barrett and Mnrlo
AIcMahon. There were 50 couples pres
ent. The musical clubs will give their homo
concert in the Masonic Teniplo on De
cember 13. During the Christmas vaca
tion a trip will bo taken. Dates aro being
arranged In 0?densburg. Potsdam, Cam
den, Mnlone, Chateaugny and Rous
Point. In January a trip Is piannsa
vhich will Include Hnrdwlrk. Morrlsvillo
nnd St. .lohnshiiry. From the talont In
college- It looks llko a big musical year
THE FOOTBALL SEASON.
Fort McKlnley, 13-0.
M. A. C, 9-7.
Springfield T. S 0-7.
Holy Cross, 0-13.
Vermont :r, opponents 101.
The footbnll senson has been on tho
whole a disappointment. The team was
very slow In getting Into shape nnd never
exhibited nH brilliancy for any Brent
length of time, except In the Brown
game. Lack of knowledge of fundamen
tals or the game, such as tackling, was
an Important factor. The Springfield nnd
Uowilnln games should hnvo been score
less. The material for the team was largely
new, light, and somewhat Inexperienced,
ami it took u good part of the season for
Coach Pickering to size up his men nc
milling to their nblltles. The Injuries to
Captain lluckmlller nnd O'Bilen were a
big haiullcup, The course of the team
was rather rocky, but Coach Pickering
considered It a good beginning and mi ex
f'cileiit inundation for n flrst-elass team
mstu.ar Captain Hiiclcinlller. Smith,
whit liaMsou and Putter will hist
by iiidualloii noxt June. Practice In tho
F. D. ABERNETHY
H. W. ALLEN & CO.
The Ladies' Home Journal
Winter Quarterly Style Book
including; any 15 cent pattern
PRICE 20 CENTS
When ordering boolc sent by mail, adci 15 cents
The monthly Style Book for December is now
ready and can be bad for the asking at the pattern
counter main floor.
Preparations for the greatest and most beauti
ful holiday exhibits our store has ever known are
now nearing completion. During every month in
the year these preparations were going on. Purchas
es have been made here and there, in fact every
where throughout this country and abroad where
an article could be found possessing the real merits
that is necessary to gain a place in this collection.
"When everything is ready and we announce the
opening of the holiday season we shall do so with
the conviction that we have created a shopping place
for December that offers most exceptional attrac
tions and advantages. Our attention is now occu
pied with the question of securing the much need
ed space to accommodate the new merchandise and
with this end in view we are holding an unusually
Seasonable Dress Fabrics
to be continued through this week. Quantities of these mater
ials have been sold during the first days of this sale, hut the as
sortment is apparently unbroken. Selections can be made to
day at great reductions from original prices. Cheviots. Novel
ty Herringbone Suitings. Fine Serge Suitings, Panama Cloth.
Novelty Serge, Fancy light weight weaves, soft finished Ser
ges and Scotch Mixtures. Also plain and fancy imported
noveltie? in the season's most desirable colorings. Former prices
$1.25, $1.50, $1.65, $1.75 and $2.00.
Priced at $1.00 Per Yard
Heavy two-toned whipcord suitings, Scotch suitings,
havy black cheviot with white stripe, 54 inches wide, former
price $2.00, priced at $1.38 per yard
Black Suitings, French Novelties, formerly $1.38 and $1.50,
priced at 1.00 per yard
Fine Chevios, formerly $1.60, priced at $1.25 per yard
Fine quality Broadcloth, London shrunk and spot proof, for
merly $3.25 per yard, priced at $2.45
Attention is invited especially to an interesting showing
Fur Coats and Matcned Sets of Furs
Qualities that are not surpassed anywhere at the prices asked.
Coats of Sable squirrel, grey squirrel, Hudson seal, seal
rat, marmot, caracul and Russian pony.
Muffs. Scarfa and Matched Sets of Mink, Persian Lamb,
Civit Cat, Lynx, Beaver, Seal, Fox. Wolf, Raccoon, Skunk,
Squirrel, Badger and Bear.
Dresses For All Occasions
Variety of beautiful styles for home, street, afternoon
and evening wear, made of fine materials in the most expert
manner. Smart styles for house and street wear made of fine
French Serge. Velveteen and Corduroy. Pretty afternoon
dresses of charmeuse and crepe meteor, attractive evening and
party dresses of chiffon, lace, satin, messaline and charmeuse
silk, wide range of styles, prices varying from $10.50 to $75.
GRAIN AND PRODUCE.
New York, Nov V)
I-'I.OUR-Btendy, 30,113; shipments!
WHKAT Spot steady. Furures mnrketl
was firm and nervous with prices at
new low levclH under prcssuro of sup-l
piles and Btop loss selling, hut prices!
rallied on covering and rumors ot ex
port sales Involving about 1,600,0
bushels ninlnly Manitoba, closing 7Zt
net lower. Dec. saVifiMWc, closed 92 13-16c;l
May !WjTc, closed Dfiftc Receipts,
Y: shipments, E60,2E1.
C'OllN-Flrm. ItccclptB, 34,240; ship
OATS Spot quiet. Receipts, 144,875:
SUGAR Hi steady; Muscovado S.6Bc;
centrifugal l.fCc, molussea 3 30c; rot Inert I
POTATOKS-Hteady; southern sweets,
CAJUlAOIJS Steady and unchanged.
BOSTON mODUCB MARKOV.
Ronton, Nov 10.
KI.OTJR-SprlnR patents, W.7r3G.10;l
sprint? clenrs, JI.yi)4.K In sacks; $4.2Sin
l.fiO in wood; winter patent's, Jo.lOIJB.lS;
winter strnlRhts, JJfio.lo; winter clears,
H.Ml,v: Knneas In sacks, St.SOfi 1.60.
COKNMEATj AND OATMEAIy Corn-
meal, granulated, 5?."3fel; bolted, 13.703)
3.!j0; bai meal, 1 3Sf?1.37t oatmeal, rolled,
M.3''fi4.RO; r.ut, ll.7OSM.'j0; rye. flour, RlOft
1.35; Braham flour, J3.3MJI.0O.
CORN Spot, No. 2 yollow, P)Hi7(lr
steamer yellow, 59c: No. 3 yollow, fisur
shipment, all rail, No 2 yellow, cificy
No. 3 yellow, fiStiCSHc; lake and rail,
under all rail.
OATS Spot, No. 1 cllppod whli
WcJ-llc; No. 2 ellppod white. 33c; No.
clipped white, JSVJc; shipment, fancy
lbs., Vffic fancy 3S lb?., 30&S40C; rei;
lar ?A lbs., CWiCO'tc; regular, 36 lbs., 3S
1 1 A Y No. 1 urade, VJ?aS.U); No. ;
Krade, J.'HUJ No. 3 Rrade, tlSTilS.BO
stock liny, StOiilH.tV), straw, ryo straw,
JllU; oat. $11 ."A7l2.50.
Mir.LI'RKD-Mlll shipment, sprln?
bran, 23.L'.'!71.'3.75j. winter bran, J23.7JA'
24.25. middlings, :3 2!VfiC8; mixed feed
t2l 25fi2$.23, red dog, $30.60; cottons'
meal. $25 5039.75; linseed meal
Bluten food, $27.40; hominy feed
stock feed, J26.R0; oat hulls, $16.
PORK I'RODUCTS-Short cuts
heay backs, $25; medium, $2424"
cut, J25; raw leaf, ll',4c. rendered
Hlic pure lard, 124ic; dressed hogs ,
FRESH MEATS-Heef, extr sldea, 11
?lCc; heavy hinds, ICHQilSo; heavy
fores. Iisjtn2c, medium sides, lft?lle
western cows and heifers, OViilOc,
lambs, fancy, 12HQ13c; winter, Wij'Uc-
yearlings, 7fiSc; veals, fancy, 145515c
medium, lift 13c; ordinary, lOgilc.
POULTRY Northern fowl, large, UTt
i 19c; medium, lSfilfic; roasters, 2 O .
western, larire, 16fj'17c; medium, Wi1"
western chickens, large, 17lSc m II
i loRlGc: western broilers, 19Q20c live
fowl, 14c; native broilers, dressed, 223
24o; native chickens, live, 14ir,c fur
keys, northern, choice, ivtjCQc; fair tc
good, 20T(-f,c; western, best, 23172oc, fait
to good, 161i'J0c; spring ducks, 20331c;
sfuab, $3.7571-1.25 doa.
EGOS Choice hennery, 516lc; eastere
extras, 47&-49C: western extraB, 4Clj42c
firsts, 34JJSi!o; storage, 2324c.
ilEANS Carload lots pea beans, $2.91
(ff3 bu.; No. 2, $J.75fl2.fS; medium, J2.9I
QJ; yellow eyes. $2.902.P5; red kidneys,
old. J3S3.10: No. 2. $2.7532.55; California,
small white, $3.3j7!.40; foreign pea beans,
J2.75fr2.S3; lime beans, 6iS7c lb.
APPLES Baldwin, $1.75(32.00; bbl
Greenings. $1.7532.50; Northern Spy, $2rtj
2,50; Pippins, $1.5fKT2,23, Hubbardstons,
$1.50'82.25; Mackintosh Reds, $3.7594.50,
Harveys, $1.7Q2.25, Snow, $2g3; boxes,
POTATOES ArooBtook Oreen Moun
tain, $1.151,60 bg.; sweets, Easterr
Shore, $2vge.50 bbl.
FRUIT Florida oranges, $2.2532.75;
lato Valenclas, $134.50; Florida grape
fruit, $2(53.30 bx. : cranberries, $037.10
bbl. and $2.25772.50 crt. ; grapes, pony
bskts.. Concords, 910c; Niagara, OTJllc;
Catawba, MJPc; Salem, 9c; western box
REFINED SUGARS Granulated and
fine, 4.60c for 100-bbl. lote., 5.06c for 20
bbl. lots, wholesale grocers' price, 5.15c
tor leea than 20 bbla.
fundamentals of tho gamo may bo held
Rrv. I. I. KellnKB.
News has boon received In town of
the death of the Rev. Ira Phelps Kel
lotfg, seveinl of whoso relatives reside
'loro, at Florence, Mass. Mr. Kellogg,
who wns 31 years of age, was found
(load In bed Monday, November 11. Ills
family In living on his farm at Oil
bortvllle. Mr. Kellogg hnj resign-d
his pastorate nt Florunee, to tnko of
feet In the spring. Ills fnlluro to re
turn to Gllbertvllle after his service,
Fundny caused tbe family to tolnp'iono
Dr. Wnltcr Taylor, who lived near tho
pastor's house at Floienco, m Inves
tigate. Mr. Kellogg wns found dead In
a bedroom, the windows closed and a
gns tube on the bed. with tho gas
turned on. He was graduated from
the University of Vermont In the oln.ia
of 1903. After his graduation he
taught In tlm high school i few terms
nt lllnesburg, nn.i then studied for
the ministry nt the Harvard Divinity
school. Ho wns placed In chargo of
tho Freo Oougregntlonnl socloty at
Florence, Mass., three years ago. Hn
Is survived by IiIh mother, a wife, nnd
a two.year-old daughter. His fathor,
the Rev. Ira P. Kellogg. Sr., of Monk
ton, died nbnut threo weeks ago nt
tho homo of IiIh son at tlilbortvlllo.
Mm. David .Mnnaon.
Caroline V, Woodbury, wifo of Dr.
David Mnnson, died lost evening at their
apartments on Hank street nfter n long
and painful Illness, Mva. Manson was
able to bo out at tlmeH until about two
veeks ago, but since then she hnn failed
rapidly, the end coming quietly last even
ing Lieslii" her liuBWuid, ghu ! urviv4 by
her fnther, H- E Woodbury, a sister,
Mrs. Leila Y. Johnson, of Now York,
and n brother, A. M, Woodbury of Den
ver, Colo. The funeral on Friday will be
Mrs. Morris Mniel.
Mrs. Morris Mozel of Interval avenuo,
the mother of nn Infant of n few days,
uho had been regarded as Improving from
serious Illness, was taken Thursday
morning with n turn for the worse and
rushed to the Mny Fletcher hospital,
whore she died before noon. She Is sur
vived by a husband, a baby boy, and
threo young children, as woll as. by
brothers nnd sisters. The funeral was hold
Hint afternoon at five o'clock, with
the rites of the Hebrew church, burial
bcltiK In the eemetery at South Hurling
John I.. MeMurray.
John 1-. MeMurray, tho nine months
eld son of Mr. and Mrs. Frod W. MeMur
ray of W Greene street, ill oil Monday
morning at flvo o'clock of Intestinal trou
ble. A prayer service wns held that own
ing nt eight o'clock nt the house. The
remnlns were taken on the seven o'clock
train Tuesday morning to Auburn, Mu.,
wheir tho funeral took plnce.
The Stntement of the Unlte-d States flu
promo Court that It was not necessary
to hear arguments in favor of constitu
tionality of South Dakota "Unfair Sales
Law" Is taken as an endorsement of con
stitutionality of plan of President-elect
Woodrow Wilson to destroy unjust competition.
Eight-months old Philip William
Duproe, who would have Inherited $1.
000,000 when ho became of age, la
dead nt Little Rock, Ark., because his
nurso gavo him cnrholle acid by mis
take for wine prescribe! by a phys'-cluu,
CHIOAOO PRODUCT MARKET.
Chicago, Nov. 20.
WHEAT Dec. Sic: May 9040; July
CORN-Doc. 47T8C; May 47o; July
OATS Dec. 31!;c; May 32Hc;
PROVISIONS Pork, Jan., $19.45; lard,
Jan.. $10.90; ribs, Jan., $10.37.
Cosh quotations were as follow:
RYE No. 2, fflc
BARLEY Feed or mixing, 44S60c; fait
to choice malting, 603-70C.
LA RD (In tierces) $11.40.
SHORT RinS-(looio) $10.37!;ai0.S?t4.
Total clearances or wheat and flow
were equal to S74.Cv bu. Primary re
ceipts were 1,611,01 bu., compared wltfc
609,000 bu. the corresponding day a yeai
ngo. Estimated receipts for to-morrow
Wheat m cms. corn 225 cars; aats 17
cars; hogs, 24,000 head.
COTTON SPOT AND FUTURES.
New York. Nov. 20. Cotton spot closet
steady, middling uplands 12.40: mlddlln!
gulf. 12.115; sales 200.
Cotton futures closed- Dec 12.0!. Jan
12.12. March 12.21, May 12 22. July 12.22.
New York, Nov 20.
HEEVES Receipts. 1,915. steers, $1,553
9.50; bulls, $1.TO36C0, cews, $2.5030.00,
dressed beef steady.
CALVES Receipts, 1,333, weik to 2it,
lower; veals, $7.50311.00: few tops, $11.50;;
U.73, culls, $5.5037.01; barnynrd calves,
$4.fff5.0O; fed, $5.2530.00, western, $4 503
7.50; dressed calves weak; city dtessed
ve.Us, lHi(3'17Vi:C, country dressed, 93
lM4c; dressed barnynrd calves, -;39tf.c
SHEEP AND LAMPS Receipts, 10,561;
sheep weak to lower, lambs weak sheep,
$2.7534.00, a few, $4.20; oulK J..0O32.50;
Inmbs, $ci.0O3(ff7,50; culls $4 50cy5,f,O.
HOGS-Recclpu, S.C32, steady tl
stronger at $3.003 8.25.
HOSTON BUTTER MARKET.
. Boston. Nov 20.
BUTTER Higher. Northern. 353350
CHEESE Unchanged. New Yoti
twins, mtWc; good. 17-ifrlSe
Chamber of Commerce uuotntloiu
price ot commission merchants to deal,
Vermont nnd New Hampshire. exti
assorted slr.es, Siu.c. boxes, five piuiid
each, lull weight, 31V. prints full