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title: 'Burlington weekly free press. (Burlington, Vt.) 1866-1928, May 13, 1920, Page 4, Image 4',
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THE BURLINGTON FREE PRESS AND TIMES: THURSDAY, MAY 13, 1920.
Agreement With U. S. Not Dif
ficult Obregon-.and Gonzales
Are Working in Harmony
Both Are Excellent Business
Men and Have Wholesome
" Respect for American Government
W ATERBURY-W AITSFIELD ICflPIM ICTC IICITIT
r-TT7 mm nm a nnAm a m t s a t
During the month of April HO rows 'in the Wiitethitrv-Wnltsfleld association were
tested. Of this number 38 woro "nuitllly cows". The herd of reglslcred llolslclns at
the Vermont State Hospital has tho best average, with 1.120 pounds of milk and 37
pounds of buttorfat per cow for the month. Tho hospital also has tho loading cow,
"Van Beers Josephine", who led he association In Murch with 1.879 pounds of milk,
also lod in April with 2.028 pounds of mlll and GO pounds of fat In M's days.
'J'no louowlng table elves the nnmes nnd records of the cows In the association
which produced more than 40 pounds of littttcrful or I.omi pounds of milk during the
iicnou oi an nays uncling April 22;
Onner. Xninrt nr Number nf Cow.
W. W. Woodward, Katie
V. VT. Woodbury, Inez ,
W. W. Woodward, Evelyn
W. W. Woodward, Kthcl ,
S. AV. Ouptll, No. 30
RED FLAG CROWD
By UA.VID liAWnENCFl
fCorrvrlRht. MM, by Freo Tress)
wWilneton. May 12. Mexico may
anxin overhung- with clouds of trouble
tout there's, ti silvor llnlns beneath. Be
loro manylays tho situation will havo
Thora wilt lio nn ail Interim prcsl
dent named y agreement between
Generals Fabalo Oonzalcs an.l Ohcrgon,
tho two now chiefs In tho now revolu
tion, and the program of the United
StftttVJ povornmcnt upon which rccog
tiltlon wilt bo conditioned will lo re
Two factors nro necessary to solve
Mexico's problems adjustment of ex
ternal relations, particularly with tho
United States, und satisfaction of In
ternal demands for a democratic sov
ernmont, frco from the tryrnniiical
Mid illotatorial abuses of tlio Carranza
Agreement with the United States
will not bo difficult. J.'or will the re
quests of the Unite 1 States Kovern
mcnt. be severe. Pacification of Mex
Ico's various factions depends upon
the patriotism of General Gonzales and
Gen. Obergon. Both havo arrived in
Mexico City. Don Pablo, as tho former
Is affectionately called, Is a t;ood bus!
noss man. Ho hns shown onco bofore
ho'w to establish, ordor in tho Mexican
capital. Ho won tho confidence! and ad
miration of foreigners generally, when
he entered Mexico City, after Huerta
fled. Ho deliberately wont counter to
Carranza's spurious neutrality pro
pram during- tho war with Germany
and camo out flatly ngatnst tho Cen
tral rowers. This happened, too, just
after tho United States entered tho
war. Ho was tho only pro-ally Mex
ican of prominence and government
General Obregon, also has a whole
some respect for the United States. Ho
has traveled extensively and was Im
pressed with our wnr operations and
preparations as the war department ex
hibited them to him. Ho ia a business
man. Ho has made a big' fortune selling
"Gnxbanzas," or "chick peas," In tho
Therefore, Mexico Is ruled to-day by
two men of business minds. They under
stand tho language of commerce and
should makn it posslblo to do what Car
ranza. lias so Htubbornly refused to do,
namoly, make a business agreement with
the United States, looking toward tho
commercial advantages of both countries
I and the economic regeneration of Mexl-
I co particularly.
. Ever slnco Carranza camo into power,
Jie haa bctn at tho mercy of Generals Obre
gon and Gonzales. So long as they wero
loyal, the Carranza rcgimo lasted. Both
were iona or carranza. Jioin expecioci
his support in the raco for tho presi
dency. But Carranza went back on both
his friends. Ills attltudo In tho prelimi
nary elections was so raw that It com
pletely alienated both Obrogon and Gon
zales. Thoy saw that Carranza was us-
Ing tho governmental machinery for his
I own purposes, nnd would not permit
S. W. Ouptll, No. 22
S. AW Guptll, No. 4G
W. C. Norcross, Bona
AV. C. Norcross Culver 3rd
w, C Norcross, Dcwcy
AV. C. Norcross, Columbia
G. U. Sleeper, No. G
II. Jnngraw, No. A
M. H. Moody, Nannctto .
it. H. Moody, Iona
M. 11, Moody, Hello's Ulrl
Vt. State Hospital, It. A. Xctt
Vt. State Hospital, It. A. Da Kol
Vt. State Hospital, Delllc; U. K
Vt. State Hospital, Nettle's Id. Lady....
Vt. State Hospital, Countess Id. H
Vt. Stato Hospital Klnora Td 3rd
Vt. Stato Hospital, n. A. Nettle ....
Vt. Stato Hospital, It. A. Clothe D. K...
Vt. Stato Hospital, Watcrbury T,ady ....
Vt. State Hospital. It. A. Princess D. K.
Vt. State Hospital, Joslo Vceci V. B
A'L Stato Hospital. Mystcl It. A. I). K.
Vt. State Hospital, Wlnooskl Girl
Vt. Stain Hospital, Water It. A. Kn
Vt. State Hospital, V, B. Josephine
Vt. Stato Hospital, D. K. Watcrbury Girl
Vt. Stato Hospital, Jennie Pan 11. A
Vt. Stato Hospital, KUza Ann 2nd
Vt. Stato Hospital, Watcrbury It. A. Id.
Vt. Stato Hospital, No. RiO
Vt. State Hospital, No. 623
Vt. State Hospital, Delllo D. K. W. G.
KARL It. MANNING, Official Tester.
I'nunil J'rr Cent. Pounds
llrec.l of ( w. .Atllk. of I'nl., Ilutlrrfat
O Ayr. 1,I7I 3.1 3H.3
G. Ayr 1,025 1.3 II. I
G. Ayr. 1,211 3.0 47.2
. G. Ayr. 1,031 1.2 , 13.1
q. Hoi. 1,107 1.2 10.1
fl. Hoi. 1.231 3.i- 13.1
tl. Hoi. 1,007 3.7 37.2
O, Jersey 812 S.o 12.1
(1. Jer. ni.-i 5.0 fi.S
G. Jer. 1.200 I.S 00.9
G. Jer. 1,177 1.2 10. 1
llol. 1,135 3.0 31.1
(J. llol. 1,002 3.0 I2.fi
Iteg. Gur. 1.108 . 4fi.fi
Reg. Our. 1,130 3.0 41,0
Iteg. Gur. 1,110 3.S 12..5
Iteg. Hoi. 1,226 3.0 3S.0
Beg. llol. 1,(V1 3.2 37.1
Keg. llol. 1,205 3,t 11.0
Reg. Hoi. 1,220 3.6 43.0
Beg. llol. 1,071 3.0 32.2
Beg. .llol. 1,013 3.5 3fi.5
Jlcg. ' llol. 1,037 3.0 30.1
Beg. llol. 1,052 3.S 10.1)
, Reg. Hoi. I.nf.l 3.2 33.9
Iteg. Hoi. 1,(3 3.0 32.5
Bog. Hoi. 1,000 3.3 33.2
Beg. Hoi. 1,271 S.fi 45.8
Beg. Hoi 1,008 3.1 31.0
Beg. Hoi. 1,372 3.1 42.0
Beg. Hoi, 2.028 3.1 1.0.0
Beg. Hoi. 1.101 3.6 10.7
Iteg. llol. 1,38s 3.0 41.fi
Beg. Hoi. 1,114 3.2 37.fi
Beg. Hoi. 1,470 3.0 11.1
Iteg. llol 1,21 3.0 3S.I
Reg. Hoi. 1,403 3.2 45.0
Beg. Hoi. 1,101 3.6 10.7
THE BURLINGTON MARKETS
Wednesday, May 12, 1020.
The maikot to-day Is not notable for
anything In particular
Some Rood vegetables am found nt fair
pi Ices. Home grown asparagus Is quoted
at 35 nnd 10 cents a hunch. Celery Is 20
and 35 cents a bunch, (Iicen peppers are
i id ami uvi cents. Hothouse cucumbers
' nrn now 23 cents each.
National Convention Goes on , JX ,,rlc0e V:,"
Record, 103 to 33, as Opposed , l,,elchl(nKC(l aro lccori1ei, , ll)e mea,
lists to-iliiy and only one In the fish and
seafoods quotations, mackerel being on
sale for 30 cents.
Strawberries are to be "found for 35
cents per pint box. That is to-day's price.
In the retail grains, there aro Increases
In almost every Item.
S. 11. STBONG, Secretary.
i fair and free election. So they determined
o get rid of him. And the bloodless revo
lution is the result nf a working agree
ment between Obregon and Gonzales. The
entire Mexican army was devoted to
Gonzales and Obregon under whom they
fought so many battles. It was easy for
these two generals to take possession of
Mexico by military force and with a mini
mum of fighting. Carranza, a civilian
never was held In such esteem by the
Both Obregon and Gonzales met In Mex
leo City before the revolt and dined to
gether at tho C'hapultcpcc Inn and came
to an agreement, the details of which aro
expected to bo made known at any time
now. Presumably they havo agreed upon
an ad interim president, who will call a
constitutional election in which Obrogon
and Gonzales will have nn equal oppor
Meanwhile, the Washington government,
which has had such a perplexing experl
enco with Carranza, Is rather relieved at
his enforced abdication and Is getting
ready to present to tho now Central au
thority a program upon which defacto
recognition would be extended
Here It is: First the appointment of a
mixed claims commission to settle all
claims pending against the United States
1 and against Mexico, on the part of na
tlonals of both countries. Carranza ap
i pointed a commission of Mexicans and
1 the department of Slate advised Amcrl
I cans not to submit their claims to such
Second: A pledge guaranteeing protec
tion to the lives and property of American
i citizens, a.nd particularly removing all
I doubt about vested rlsrhts prior to the
I adoption of the Mexican constitution of
Third: An understanding concerning the
distribution of tho waters of tho South
. Colorado Blver, which affects W.OOO Amer
icans in tho Imporlal Valley
Fourth. An adjustment of tho situation
created by tho expropriation, by tho Car
ranza regime of waterways, Irrigation
projects and other improvements made
by American citizens on Mexican terri
tory. Fifth: Bemoval of tho decree forbidding
. Americans to own real estate In tho so
called frontier zone, both on the border
und along the sea-coasts
Tnn IUIY.MR OF A FAVOIUTB SON
IX JIMMORV OF MA V 1, 1S0S
Listen, now daughtors and you shall
Not a hint or a lisp of one Taul Revere,
But the blood-stirring tale of a "favor-
Whose claim to true greatness wan
Vermont proudly says: "This hero Is
And thrills the whole length of her
Green Mountain splno
tVhcno'r she. recalls that seaman-like
Which pushed her then commodore
clear to the front.
rorhnps you recall, I am quite, sure you
(Since most of us here arc past twenty-two)
That memorable day In the year ninety-
IWhon Dowoy took part In that Spanish
Spectacular? Yes, though no May-pole
The dancing was sprightly, with confet
ti In air:
The firoworks were brilliant, so up to tho
That Montljo muttered: '"TIs the dcuco
of a lark!
If these yankee dogs do just as they
They'll prove far too nimble for Span
Tlioy act as ,lf this were their Fourth of
Their aim Is so sure T begin to feel shy.
The nerve of that commodore! It this
thing keeps on
I'll report to Ills Majesty ere the morn
ing be gone."
You see to his mind It was growing quite
That cheap yankee sailors were licking
H. C. HIT DOLES OF BREAD
,1YlnItj- I'nriKli, Xrtv 1 ork, Itrducc
Dlfttrlhutlnn of ChnrtCy
eighteen poor families of Trinity par
ish used to be provided for In the weekly
Leake "dole or bread" distributed from
tho parish house of St. Luke's chapel. To
day the high cost of living allows for tho
charity to only 10. At Ihni same, time.
prosperity has reached out Into moro
homes, and there Is less need for It. Only
six f-hahblly dressed little hoys and girls
children of the parish's "most dcf-crvlnff
poor," asked for It last Saturday.
March saw tin ilnlo's "wheaten loaves'
distributed 0.6.33 consecutive weeks in tho
128 years of its existence. It was provided
tor in John Leake's will of colonial days
hour to six loaves go to each family.
Mrs. Margaret J. Tunstall. parish vis
Itor, distributed tho Leake dole. She has
been doing It for 15 years. She received
ine children. Inquired the number fcf
mouths to b fod In each family and
wrapped the bread up. St. Luke's Chan
el parish houso has been the scene of
the dole for three or four years now,
Hetoro that it was given at St. John's
chapel. Originally Its ljome was Trinity
Church, where the poor had lo apply for
u ni ine anar niter the Sunday service,
John Leake, a wealthy New Yorker, of
Revolutionary days, provided for the dole,
which the Rncyclopedla Brltannlca calls
the "best known dole ln the United
Stales." A portion of his will said:
"I hereby give id bequeath to the
rector and vestrymen of Trinity parish,
New York city. N. V.. 1.000 pounds, put
out at interest, to be laid out ln the an
nual income In six penny Uhcatcn loaves
of bread nnd distributed to such poor as
snail appear most deserving."
to "Dictatorship of the Proletariat"
New York. May 11. The "red flag.
Internal liinnllclp" nf Hip Hor.l.illBt party.
of America went down to their first "erf, dressed, 1I. ...i...
.....I .1 . I.. . . ...1- ..ntlnn.il .nil. .'nm-li li'.
Itjni lien-ill III llic pnn.t f imnwn...
ventlon heie to-day.
By the decisive vote of 103 to 33 ine
convention crushed a "radical" declara
tion of principles submitted by the
delegation from Illinois, which pro
vided for the "dictatorship of tho
proletariat" and limitation nf citizen
ship throughout the United States.
Bitterness of Invectlvo marked tho
day by long debate between the "con
servative" forces of Morris Hlllqult of
New York and tho "radicals" led by
J. Louis Kngdahl of Chicago.
You are afraid of tho dictatorship
of tho proletariat," shouted Engdahl
in closing tho debate on tho Illinois
measure. "Yot you have tho dictator
ship of Palmer, Wilson and Burleson,
You can't fool anybody by phrases, nor
can you fool anybody with the decora
tions of this convention hall, the
American flag, the flag of Wall Street
nnd 'ho dictatorship of Wilson."
There Is only one road to victory,
Thero Is only one flag, the red flag of
International socialism. We can do noth
Ing b"tter than. ally ourselves with our
comrades In Bussla, Italy nnd every
where, whore they believe In International
James O'Neil of Brooklyn, arguing for
the victorious Hlllqult "conservative"
"I don't like tho word dictatorship. Let
II go throughout the country fiat you
favor a dictatorship of the proletariat
nnd you cease lo be a political party.
Introduce such a resolution and you
must do your work under giound, or you
will he driven under by Sweet at Albany
and he politician"" ut Washington who
excicise such a dictatorship, but that
would not excuse us,
"Bourgeois democtacy with all Its shams
and Illusions permits in normal times
by an honest and fair discussion. To
espouse the dictatorship progiam would
turn every such democracy into an ahso
Discussion of the Hlllqult "declaration
of principles" and "platform" program
will come up again to-morrow, and tho
Illinois delegation already 'has served
notice It Intends to tight for Incorpora
tion in 11 of the .dictatorship principle
rejected by the convention to-day
When the Hlllqult program Is Intro
duccd following action nn the declaration
of principles, the Illinois delegation will
move adoption of a substitute program
which to-day was placed In the hands
of delegates for study pending Its formal
Introduction on tho floor of the conven
A HORSE CENSUS
t lnMrnl nnd Modern Lnngunge Ao-
I'lnltnni Hero Xrsr Week
The Vermont Sections of the Classical
Association of- New Kngland and the
Modern Language Association of New
Lngland will meet together at the Uni
versity of Vermont on Friday and Sat
urday. May 21 and 22. All who are inter
ested In the study nnd teaching of an
dent and modern languages are cordlallv
Invited to be present and take part In
Mi discussions. Tho sessions will be
held In tho Williams Science hall.
ICggs, fresh, doz
sparau. homegrown, bunch ..Vf.lft
Butter, creamery, separator ,, .77
New cabhagc, 2 lti ,. ,25
Carrots, old, lb .10
Cat rots, new. bunch .25
Celery, bunch JO'S .33 '
Cucumbers, hothouse, each .... ".25
Kces. fresh, doz .60
Kggplant, each IOff.50
Flour, bread, sack $2.25
Flour, pastry, sack 12.10
uarnc, in. ., .50
Lettuce. Boston, ball, head 15.30
LeeKs, bunch .20
Maplo sugar, lb 4oa.55
.Mapie syrup, gal 13.00P3.50
Mushrooms, lb 'SI. 50
Mint, fresh, buncn .15
Oats, rolled , .07
Oleomargarine, rb 33Q.4f
Olive oil, gallon !6.00J8.00
Peppers, reen, each
Rhubarb, homegrown, lb.
Sugar, gradulatcd, lb
FISH AND SEAFOODS
Uaslern White halibut, lb
Mackerel, lb I
Rock rod, tb
Soft shell claims, qt
Beef, mast, lb
Chickens, roasting, lb
Ham, sliced, Vh
Lamp chops, spring, lb
Lamb, leg, lb
Lamb, spring, forward quarter
Lard, leaf, lb
Pork chops, lb
Pork roast, tb
Salt pork, lb
Sausage, pork, tb
Steak, porterhouse, tb
Steak, silloln. lb
Steak, round. Vh
Steak, veal, tb
Red bananas, doz
Apples, Oreon, doz
Nuts, mixed, lb
Oranges, California, doz
Strawberries, pint basket
Corn, cracked, cwt ,
Feed, gluten, ton
Flour, bicad, sack
Flour, pastry, sack
Hay. baled, cwt
F. D. ABERNETHY
Head of Church Street..
Business hours: 8:30 a. m. to 5:30 p. m.
...12U. .151? .20
It will bring excellent return's to give
thought just now to-day to
the need of
Washable Dress Fabrics
The cotton dress, skirt or blouse that will
be wanted this season may be chosen now
Special Sale of Short Lengths
At sharply reduced prices
Everything in cotton and cotton and silk
mixtures ' included, white and colors, and
when desired a
Home Journal Pattern.
Will be included in the purchase free of cost
providing the purchase amounts to $2.00
An Equally Important Sale of
Children's Washable Dresses
"Lottie Ware" dress for girls of 3 to 6 years.
Smart looking new models made of fine
chambray and gingham in plain colors also
variety of pretty checks and plaids.
These much wanted little garments are
made of firm, strong Kiddie Cloth, yoke hand
smocked, collar, cuffs and pockets prettily
trimmed with narrow lace edge, the colors
shown are pink, blue and- yellow. Sizes 6
months, 1 and 2 years.
On Friday evening May 21. a.' eight Mlt0eprt" I'.:":
o clock, a I rench dramatic entertain- Mnal. cottonseed, ton SS0.nO
When tho melee was over Dewey counted
And, praise be to God, not one man had
While the Spanish -were minus three hun
dred or more
Etc they scuttled their ships and pulled
for the shore.
Did ho sail away then? Pray where could
No nation at war Is quite welcome you
Slnco his fleet could find refuge, In no
Our commodore said: "1 will just hold
Till ships and an army shall sail into
The bay Is blockaded, I'll see tho thing
Though the Germans played tag all over
And by all sorts of antics tried hard to I library notes, that even in the last two
be gay, years the decrease has been steady and
A line was drawed tight where they Just ' rapid. At the time the I'nlted States
had to stop enteral the war, it says, there were
Or the commodore well, , he let somei- 1 10.5S4 horse stables ln New Vork city, of
(From the New lock Evening Run)
Children of the future visiting the Now
S'ork Zoological Park, In Bronx Park, or
zoos elsewhere In the I'nlted Stales, will
point with excited fingers toward a gentle
animal, borne down by tho cares of many
years of seivlce to mankind, and will
ask. "Mamma, what Is that?" and
"Mamma" will answer softly, if she Is
one of tho old generation who knew tho
prototype of the species and loved It well,
"That Is a horse, dear."
Automobiles havo been lapldly thrust,
ing the steadfast friend of man out Into
the unhappy state of uselessness, nnd tho
fact that racing stables an- the only ones
that show prospects of surviving another
generation has become more nnd mora
evident with the passing of years and
the advancement of man made civiliza
tion. Figures compiled by the sanitary uu
reau of the health department show,
according to the municipal reference
Agulnaldo, Von Dederichs, the whole pes
which 2,013 wero In Manhattan, In 1919
these had been decieased to 7,020. A slml
laily striking drop In the numbers of
horses in this city Is shown by the figures
He bandied with skill that did himself : which give New York's horse population
In 1517 as lOS.lBS. wnuc iwo cars uuer
only 75,740 were still In service.
Although Manhattan, with 37.W5 horses,
still leads the list of boroughs, Hrook.
lyn has 3,772 stables for her 34.&02 horses,
as compared with only 1,577 stables In
Though waiting was long 'neath a tropical
Yet ho stuck to his pottlll his work was
Whon ho set sail for home, mid a storm
The flag on his ship was showing four
Now fair-minded daughters, 1 leave it to
As to what meed of glory to Dewey is i
TO AUCTION KAISER'S
THRONE IN NEW YORK
ment will be given at the Kdmunds high
school under the auspices of the t'nl-
versity of Vermont, the Burlington high
school and Bishop Hopkins hall, by Pro
fessor and Madame Vlllemln and Mnde
molssoll Vlolette do France, of New
York city. Tho University Invites the
visiting teachers to attend tho entertain
ment as Its guests.
On Saturday, May 22. at nno o'clock,
luncheon will be given by the Univer
sity to the visiting teachers at the Hotel
Vermont roof garden. All those who ex
pect to attend are requested to Inform
Professor V. D. Carpenter, Burlington,
Vermont, before .May 15. Professor Car
penter will nlso assist any who may de
sire It, to ohtaln accommodations for
The program for the meeting follows.
FRIDAY, MAY 21
2:00 p. in. Joint session, Williams Sci
ence hall. . ,
Professor Dunne 1.. Boblnson, Middle
bury College, will preside.
Welcome by Acting President Ouy W.
Bailey, University of Vennont.
Annual address by the president of tho
classical section: "Present Tendencies,"
Professor Mion P.. Sanford. MIddlebury
"Vergil and Ills Message," Professor
Marbury B. Ogle, University of Vermont.
"The Socialization of the French He
cltatlon," '.Miss Kthel I,. Osgood, Brat-
tleboro high school.
"What Can Be Done for the Linguistic
Moron?" Principal .lohn H. Colburn, Bur
lington high school,
8:00 p. m. French dramatic entertain
ment, Kdmunds high school building,
SATURDAY, MAY 23
0;00 a. ni. Classical section, biology lec
ture room, Williams Science hall.
Latin in the small high school.
"The Aim of the Teacher," Mrs. Mary
Provender ,o, 1, cwt. ,
White middlings, cwt.
Straw, baled, cwt
New Yoik, May 12. The Imperial Oer-
. ., , ..l,l I,..-.-. ... aiinllin
man inrmiu is w iK.no... t. i,. ,..,.,., ..,. , rmi-nl AmwlBmv..
,The world honors men who stand by their Household effects of former Kaiser II- , ,....,.. .,, ,,. f fh, (-!..
,,., , . i,!, it,., fm-mar Ka str n and otner I .7 . --
We must rev'rence the memory of
vol Ite sons,'
Chant loudly their praises o'er nmimtaln,
through glen, .
And Vennont shall be famed as the
Mother of Men.
Written by Mrs. F A. llayden of Mont-
ipeller and read before the D. A. R. at
Thnro nrp ntlipr innttpi'M whli'h will
have to be cleareTl up, before recognition Watcrbury .May 3,
will be extended. But both Obregon and, 'Mi'nmlini t nn nvr
Oonzales nre men who realize the 1m-'VIUjA I" AREWELLED Bl
portanco of the moral and even material FIRING THREE RANCHER
support of tne united amies ami uiey
may bo expected to remove tho obstacles i .la'urez. Mexico. Muv 12. Francisco VII
that have blocked a good understanding u's last acts of violence before the ro
und friendship between tho I'nlted States ported surrender of a lurge part of his
and Mexico. The tuture may appear un- force to the Sonori
certain, but It gly,es ground for optimism. Ut Clilhuahun
lthr ranch bouses
,n.. T-.U. T-. v f I. lU
r. i,nH.,l fnmllv. i'" " ""'"" uowey. .'. n.-uu ...hi.
" """ ' school
e Imperial palaces of Iter-, pro
helm, the former Kalsbrin
fa- Jmcnibers of th
siilzed from the
lln und Munich for unpaid bills after the
Kmperor abdicated and went to itouanu,
also will be sold under the hammer here
May 22, one of tho city's largest nrt col
lector's announced to-day.
Sixty-five pieces aie In the Imperial
collection which was brought hero two
n,-n uv Hie nurchaser and Import-
- to har;,:
mill tuiinniuirf.iii- .- n ,
export permit from tne uorman gov
ernment, which was obtained, he said,
only after ho had promised to buy food
wllb the net proceeds for resale in Oer-
many. miieiuu u, u wj--
roblcms which tho Teacher of Latin
Must Solve," Miss Roberta H. Davis, Jer
fersonvllle high school,
0:00 a. m. Modern language section,
physics lecture room, Williams Science
Round table discissions. The following
nosTox rnonvrn markkt
iiii'nt slow .it count nlBh prices, market dull.
,uiwr, old, 30fl,33c. few .1e; new moMly
.iRffSTe: syrup, old, J2.2.5fr-.',0. few J2.73;
new $2.75132.80, few $363.2.1.
K. S. IinlOltAM.
Commrsslonsr of AErlculture.
NI'AV YORK I,IVITOCK
SETS RETAIL SUGAR
PROFIT AT 2 CTO. A LB.
RoBton May 12. Attorney General
Palmer to-day set tho margin of profit
to be allowed on sales of sugar nt on
tent a pound for wholesalers and two
cents a pound at retail. In n telegram to
United States Attorney Thomas J. Hoyn
ton, the attorney general ordered that
steps bo taken Immediately to jironecitto
persons taking larger piufits.
The attorney general's older will not
have the effect of standardizing prices
either at wholesale or retail, according to
Mr. Boynton. Dealers obtained their stocks
nt different prices, and as n result sale
prices Will vary, but In no case can prof
Its exceed the margin nllowed,
rnnr muss want ads vam iiest
ment near Ortln and trio carrying off
the owners for ransom according lo
ports reaching here to. day.
From two of the three Mexican farmers
whom' ho abducted, Villa was said to have
collected a ransom of 5,00 pesos each.
It In not known how much he obtained
from tho third. Villa Is said to have given
up 200 of his SOO soldiers, lln was last
reported near Ortiz about 20 miles south
east of Chihuahua,
Modern Language Texts, Newspapers
and Magazines," "Outside Reading," "De
vices for Teaching Vocabulary'." "College
Kntrance Requirements from the View
point of the Secondarv School," "Defects
In Modern L.insuaci' Preparation from
nora rvo,u..on.ts' army vouched for. Mr. Povelson said by one fl -Co leg' ST
city w.ne he filing ofl0f Berlin's most reputable art firms 1 ' ' ' nhvs
ises at the Meooul settle. I The Kaiser, according to Mr. Povelson . . . .? ? " ,
...S. .'. ... . ... mm,,i nlm.il nnvlm? his " "Hums .ICieiue I......
... was nn ......" i""""- :":'- The president of the modern language
ers adZrs Ized hoi.ehold belongings In ''..ri..r n'ere8t at .he
NHW CHNSI'S FIGURKS
Washington, May 12. Ccjisuh retuniB
for 1920 announced to-day Included;
HaUKUH, .Mass,, 10,871, Incrcnse 2,827, or
35.1 per cent, Jackson, Mich,, 48,371, In
crease 16,941, or 53.0 per rent. Homcll,
N. Y., 15.025, Increase or 10.3 per
cent. Jackson, Tenn., lH.wi, increase
3,081, or 19.5 per cpnl.
payment for their accounts,
'nOY BUROLARS AltilKSTKD
St. .lohnsbury, May 13. Four boys from
Brnttleboni, with ages ranging from 1C
to 20, wero brought, to Caledonia county
Jal'. yesterday by 'Sheriff Worthen and
are held hero awaiting n hearing on the
charge of burglary. They loft ftrnttle
boro Sunday night to sco tho woild and
ut Wells River lato Tuesday afternoon
entered the house of Clyde Oenrwar and
took about J35 worth of clothing nnd
other articles, They worn arrested soon
after by tho AVolls River police and kept
there ovor night until they could ho
brought tu the. county Jail.
Kxpense of Sound Scholarship I" Modern
Language Study'", Professor Arthur o.
Myrlck, Unlveisltv of Vermont.
"What the Junior High School In Ver
mont Is Trying to Do In the Teaching of
Foreign Languages," Miss Mary' Bresna
hau, department of education, Montlieller.
l.oo p. m.-Luncheon given by the Tnl
verslty of Vermont to the vlnlllng teach
ers, Hotel Vermont roof garden.
2:30 p. m.-.loiu session, Hotel Vermont
roof garden. The president of tho classi
cal section will preside, tleneral discus
sion. Topic: "What More Can We Do In
Vermont to Increase the lntoiest In the
PoMnn. May 12.
PPLKH Baldwin". No. 1. $ii.50ff0.r,0;
N'o. 2 IIW.1; Northern Spies r.tfS; Tlusels
$4.30(: Hen DhvIb ftii, Stark StffG;
buohel boe, Baldwin', $3S?.",; western, lo.,
BEANS Car lot.", per 100 pounds- New-
York and Mlehluan pea be-ins $8fS.2.1:
fair to good $7.23ft7.ftu, California unall
white $77,2.1i yellow eson. olrui, til
11.2,3; fair to good i9ru 10; red Kidneys,
choice, 18.104.22.168; fair to good t2Qll;
California dried llmas M2SM3: Madacascir
JlO.SOJfll; atle green pens sn.Siigr: yel
low peas $0(50.30, JubblnK pt'iies 2.18'30c
above cat lots.
ItKEK N'atUe. slde, lNU&MO'.c. hinds
'.'32lc, fores 1 1 f 1 5c ; medium steern 18ig
IS,c; binds 22,sr2Hc; fores 13"414c;
CORN For shipment' No. 2 yellow $2.21
ifyLV.'.l; No. 3 yellow J2.1712.1U.
COltNMKAl. Per lou pound Granulated
S.I; bolted (4.0.1; feeding $3.U3ifi4: cracked
corn MfH.Uu; white corn flour $5; white
corn meal X,1; hominy grits and samp $5;
white corn flakes and crenni of maize si,.
EGGS Fancy hennery and neirby .17-7
58c; eastern vxtra fi22.1U ) -Hern extra
.10&51c; westorn extra flisls rfvjl'.ic; west
ern firsts 4047,,c; stor.iK ..uki-tl. extra
firsts. 104r4nUc; storage. Ilr.-t-i 1 7 1 j Q 4 S c.
Fl.OUrt Per 100 pounds. In Hacks. Pprlng
patents, special short, Slli..iii 17.0.1: spring
patents, standard, $1.1.fi0S17; spring clears
Xl0.30fi'12, hard winter patents 514.2.5g
15.B0 ; soft winter patents $l.",.7.1(tt 14 25; soft
winter straights 13W 1 3" 7.1, soft winter
clears $11. 300 12,7.1.
FlltJlTS Oranses, California, naxels, tng
9.50 box; late Valencia x.1f; Florida
$10; cranbjrrles $1.3(118 2.7.1 crt S.ljjS
hbl. , grapefruit 4N.25 box; strawberries,
Louisiana, 3546c box; pineapples $CS',S
HAY AND KTHAW Hay, per ton: No.
1 Timothy 48r49; N'o. 2 Timothy 12f45:
N'o, 2 eastern lluffll, No. 3 bay S3llf3S;
cloved mixed hay S3f.'ji2: line hay
$80:i8, re straw 27Jf2, oat straw
LAMBS Spring lamli 29(&33c. New
Zealand 2.1f26e: fall and winter lambs 27f8
23c; earllngs and mutton 20ff2.1c; veals
MAPLK PltODUCTR syrup J2.7S63.2S
gal., sugar, palls, 30f3Sc lb., brick 37 4f
3hc II).; J-oz. caKC 4'JB4r,c,
M1LLFEKD Per ton. Sprlnc bran
1tl3!?l; winter bran )04On."i middling
J6G8'70; mixed feed $46S; red dog S75;
second clears S0; gluten feed $7.1.12; hominy
teea (..4ii; sioch leen no; oat hulls $.12;
cottonseed meul $73.50(170.50.
OATMKAI. Per no-pound sack: Uollod
$5.05; rut and sround $0.S4.
OATS For shipment Fancv, in lbs.,
$1. 32f 1.311: fancy, 38 lbs., Jl 31(tM.3l; reg
ular. 38 lbs., $1.20 t. 31; regular, 30 lbs.,
ONIONS Egyptian ?7 bag; New Texas
POUK PrtODUCTS Heavy backs and
short cuts $13.10; medium backs $39.6001
42.10, long- cuts $11.10; raw leaf lard
2.1o; rendered leaf 24'jc, puie lard 23',c;
dressed hogs 1921c,-, large pigs 20922c;
POTATOKS Aroostook Green Mountains
$7.2.1Q7.30 per 100 lbs, nn track, cob
l.lers $7.25ft7..10; P. J. (, fj; nnw riorl.la
$20(tf22 lib!. ; sweet potatoes $:ifl 3.50 bslil,
POULTItY Northern fowl 4.1tf4l!c; west
ern, lie packed, large fowls, I31f4lc, nie.
dluin 41uW2l; small 33fij35c; uatlvn squabs
$MjR doz.; pigeons $3.50fM doz.
LIVR POULTItY Few I HHr42c; cocks
RKFINKIi SUGAIt The American nuotf
sugar, granulated an", line as a basis, at
lOiir for too barrel lots. les two per cent
for cash, Wholesale grocers quote 21o In
bulk and Jl"c In packages,
.MAI'I.K SIWiAR MAKKKT I'lUCIX
New York. May 12.
riURVKS Receipts 2,02.1 Lower. Steers
$9.50(31S: bulls $7012, cows $3.50 10.
CALVES rtecclpts 1.R70. Steady. Com
mon to prlnio veals $10ftt.1, culls $7tfT9;
little calves $7?S, skim milk calves J7ftR.
SHEEP AND LAMBS Receipts 2.020.
Unchanged. Clipped sheep (wethers)
$U12i clipped ewes $7fflO; culls S.lfflO.
common to fair clipped Iambi $1310.73;
culls $8.505110: no spring lambs.
HOGS rteeclpts 4,450. Lower. Light to
medium weights and pigs f 1 ti SO ft 1 7 . heavy
hogs $130 10, roughs $13.50.
hi'.uiiih jut- .iihkti.v m n.paier
moreovei, appeared to believe' that a thnuE.
tho lallroads weie trying tn furnish m
ears the scarcity of rallwav equipment va
against any big rush of grain to terminal
markets. Under such circumstances foreign
ers were light during the greater part o(
tho day and there were perslstcn' commis
sion house buying.
Provisions ascended wnh - orn and hogs
As in corn commisilon houses be ame active
buyers. flesldes, an !nip-ovein tit was re
ported 111 cash demand for mea's and lard
f'HAMBLIt or commlkci-:
(lIOTATIONs OV HUTTEK
NKW YOKK OKA IN AND PKOIH'CK
1 New York, May 12.
WHEAT Spot steady. N'o. 2 red and
No. 3 hard $3.20 and No. 2 mixed Durum
$3.12 c. I. f. track New York export.
CORN Spot firm. No. 2 yellow $2.23 and
N'o. 2 mixed $2.22 cost and freight New
York. OATS Spot firm. . No. 1 ; white $1.48
LARD Firmer. Middle Wet $21,001;
POTATOES Steady. Florida, barrel,
$S17; Bermuda, barret, $12018; old, ISO
CABBAGES Quiet. Prices unchanged.
R A IV St'CUTt Firm. Centrifugal 19.5rto:
lelined firm: flna granulated I9.50""f23.00c.
Futures wer.. firmer In sympathy with
SPOT COTTON' ASH FrTTIU
Rosion. May 12.
HL'TTKU Creamery extras OOr creamer
firsts .198J.10',c. creamery seconds .17S""S$i
creamery thirds r.Off.l.lc. dairy buttei
.1057 5fic. ladles 1,1'rtHic, lennvated butter .V
nOVTON IH TTI:k MARKKT
(Furnished by the Associated Tress)
Boston May 12.
BCTTErt Northern ilH7 01',c w-esterr
CHEESE Fresh, choice, 2Sifi2SIiC, first!
MIGHTY BLOW STRUCK AT
New Yon:. May IJ
Spot cotton quiet, "diddling 41 10
Cotton futures closed: May 40. 12 "945:
July SS.t.iniO. Oct. 35.0.1-J0.. lie.. :I5.IM
trading; Jjn. 34.3.1 trading.
rinr.wio rnonucK .marki'.t
Chicago. May 12.
CORN July $1.77;: Sept. $1.0tS.
OATS July 93r; Sept. 77c.
CHICAGO LIVESTOCK .MARKET
Chicago, May 12.
CATTLE Receipts S.000. Heavy beef
steers steady, others strong to Lio higher.
Top yearlings $13.75; top heavy $13.55; few
rliolcn steers here; bulk $11.30013; stock
steady to strong, with bulk at $8531 10.7.1;
cauners largely $5.25 S? 3 73: bulls slow to
lower, xvlth bolognaa $7.53(38. 10: best calves
firm and lights slow tn lower, bulk $11
12.50; stockers steady.
HOGS Receipts 20.0I.A Steady to Lie
higher: medium nnd heavy advancing most.
Top $15.2.1; bulk, light and light butchers.
SI 1.00 WIS IS ; bulk. 250 pounders and
o,cr. $14614.75; pigs 25c to 30c lower, with
most dfslrable at M3.2.1 Si 13.73.
SHEEP Receipts O.ooo. Slow and 25u to
,111a lower than early yesterday, Prime shorn
lambs $18.7.1. hulk $17.2318.7.1: light Call
fornla spring lambs, 70 pounders, $2; few
choice shorn ewes $12.Sn13.
CHICAGO (ORN MAItKRT
(Special In the Free Press)
Montpeller, May 12.
Boston Supplies cleaning up, light de
mand, market stead)', Cakes ItCHSc, syrup
$3 W 3.25.
New York Supplies light, demand move.
Chicago, .May 12.
New high record prices for the season
renulteil In the corn inniket to-day chlefly
from wet weather and from urgent buying
nf wheat to ship to Europe. Tho finish
In corn was unsettled, at e to 2'c net
gain, with July $1 77L In $t.77 and Sep
tember $l.nt'. ti) $1.04'. Oats lost three,
eighths cent lo one. half rent, Provisions
ilosed 10c to 25c up.
Bullish traders In corn worked on the
assumption 'that heavy rains which fell
throughout much ot Iowa and Illinois would
mean serious delay to plowing and plant
Ins. Meanwhile, the fact that exporters
of wheat were bidding the topmost figures
of the year aflded to bullish sentlmin'
War'aw, Mhv 11. (by the Associated
Press.). Polish and .Ukrainian forcei
have struck a mlshty blow at the Ruf-sla-i
LoLshevik front far north of Kiev
and ha-.e driven the e "mv back
plorir," the Reresimi river Bc'cbltsa. i
Tmiepir river crossing, has been cap
tilted and serious lo-sis have been ir
fi'cted on the "ovlet am"' Fighting if
now going on over a front of '.r
Nece.isi'y of straightening be Pol
!sh line, after tho .ipture of Tviex lid
to the new offr-nslve. v c' extent t
from almost direct!' v es it VllebsK
to l.rlf f, Kiev on tn- 'Jn.epir Uollrh
forces havo crossed the Bereri'ia ''hit
nt several points and have taker Wle
latlsch after heavy flghtinr
Northeast of Mozlr. the Polshevlk'
have been forced across the Dnlepe
Attempts wero made In the Bolshevt' i
to destrojy the railroad I ridge at Be',
chltsa, but Polish nulls prevented ti n
and captuieu a lars numner or pr
onors. Announcement Is made thai two
Soviets tegiments wero anrlhllnted 'i
the fighting around this town
From Kiev northward to the mou i ( f
the Prlpet River a distance of abcut 11
miles, tho Holshevlkl on tho west eldc (f
the llneiper arc slowly falling back an"l
are building bridges to facilitate their es
cape before the main body of the Po i '
army roaches the stream
Latest advices Indicate tne Bo'shev 1,
j havo been driven 'back of the Kiev bridge
head. Before this retirement was fo
t'd, heavy artillery flro was maintained
on Kiev, often taking tho form of a bar
rage. Intended, apparently to proven! I ie
Poles and I'ktalnlans from br'r.slnR up
reinforcements nnd supplies.
Terror prevailed among the people In the
city during th bombardment the sound
of shells passing over head tow-am t e
roads leading Into Kiev from the wet
cnuslng consternation when shoils wem
not bursting ln the city streets. '
Capturo of Odessa, the most Important
Russian porl on the Black Sea Is repor'
ed. Official advices of the taking of Im
city havo not ns yet been received ' f
communique dealing, with i vents if fonv
days ago, apparently ns icy tell of Iho,
i-apttrre of Tullschln and Bratzlau, on Hie
Bug River, semi dlt-tnnco n rf- if
niKE PIES WANT ADS I'AY BIISI'