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title: 'Burlington weekly free press. (Burlington, Vt.) 1866-1928, June 03, 1920, Page 4, Image 4',
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j& THE BURLINGTON FREE PRESS AND TIMES: THURSDAY, JUNE 3, 1920
HAPPENINGS IN VERMONT
(Continued from pngc three)
iiterioon at 2:r.O o'clock, The burial will
lake place In Beaver oemotory, Fairfax
Che deceased was the daughter of the tuto
felljah and Eliza (tTlford) Story of r.ur
Tax She was born in Fairfax Septomber
)A, 1841 anil received her education In tne
tublle schools of her nntlve town and at
New Hampton Institute. In 156.1 she mar
ried I. T Becman, who died only a few
Jnontlm ago. In early life Mr? Herman
bfcarne n itiombcr of tho Methodlct Epls
topal Churcn and throughout her l'fe un
til falllne health nrevontd war, Interested
h1 ond connected with the v.irlo'n artlvl-1
hes tf the church. She Is sinvlved by three
Saughte-rs. Mb. L. L. f Best, the Mlpses
Albeita, and Ger.rudo W. Beentan, all of
this el'y, and a gr.uidd.iuchtcr. Mr. Ray
mond L. Grismer of Potftoivn. Pa., and
I grandson, Georgo Test of this clt.
News hail been received of tho safe ar
Hvnl In tills country of Fiancls Klncjsley
Yin tho Dutch line to.iir,rr Rotterdam,
from Lor.don England.
Miss Mabel Murmy har. pone to Mon
treal, where she will lerelvn treatment
Ur a Montreal hospital.
News has been te-oived of tho fflJfnase
Tf .Miss Lillian Charland. rlrughtjr of
Mr. nad -Mrs. A. T Chnrland or Hoyt
fctreet to J. Darwin Nicholas of Spring
fild. Mass. Tne marriage tool; place
lUtnrday morning nt St. Michael's Cutho
firol In Springfield.
Mr. and Mrs. c ;U Ariit.iron expect
I ) leave Sunday night to,- Los Angeles,
.Where they wlU visit, for two months.
Dr. and Mrs. E J Melville, who have
beer upending the winter in SI. Peters
bnrr. Fla., huv returned i-o thin city.
Mn Hannah Palmer, uho nas beei?
v.iulns her on In Richmond, ban return
ed home "
r L. Oilman died nt 2 'v o'clock yon-V-flay
afternoon at his ho.ne on lilrfax
oad. atcr a long iili.o&a of at leriosolcrosiu.
Ho was CO years of ago and Is survived by
tin wife, four sons. Newell. Hay. .lhln nr.d
Eddie, and iiv one ddUKhler. Mfr. D. H.
Kood of PaKfaj; Funeral irraiu'ctneiits
have not yet beer inaeV. I Tp to the, time
of his retirement thr" e.t-'i ago Mi'.
Tillman had beth ri the .mi'luytncnl of
the C'.ncril Veim.ii.1 tuilro.td lor 17 year.
Mr -uid Mrs. f A Austin recently vis
ited Mr Austin's parents. Mr. and Mrs.
Ezra Austin. In Berkshire. Mr. Kittel.
echo passed the winter at the homo of her
daughter, Mrs .1. E Dow. and went to
the home of her son. J C. Kittel. at Enoa
Imrg Falls last week Tuesday, il'i-i at
that placi- last Saturday
W .1, Redmond was in Uurlincton
Sunday to sec Mrs. Redmond, whoso
condition is greatly improved. The
Hon. Elmer Johnson of St. Albans was
in town Friday. Mr and Mrs. V. A
Irish returned Saturday from Dcs
lloines. Iowa, whore they have been
for a month attending the session of
the cener.il conference of the Motho-
If all the farmers in the United States
should sell all their livestock and all
the crops they raise this year, they
would have money enough to buy all
the idilroads in the Nation. That's
how big the farming business is. Worth
knowing about eh?
carries to its readers each week the
news of this eighty-billion-dollar busi
ness. It tells of successes and the
failures, too of farmers in every state.
keeping very closely in
touch with thh fntminp,
business that could buy
out the railroads. . . .
Better subscribe. Costs
only $1.00 for a whole
yenr fifty-two big
witkly issues and it
will put b.:forc you the
whol; Nation's farming
from the backyard gar.
den to the tnillion-acre
ranch in Texas.
I'll Gladly Come Round For Your Dollar
ROBERT H. FARR,
S; Union St., Burlington.
Thone No. 2016-Y.
An authotlwd nubscsiption representative of
TneCsunlrjGcntltman Th: Ladies' Hone Journal ThStirdij EreningPoit
52 iM-S1.00 12 iuou-52.00 52 iuin-$2.50
The fanners right round
thh town have n part in
the merchants and
preachers and lawyers
ind doctors here in town
are getting their living,
directly or indirectly,
from the farmers. . . ,
Doyou read THE COUN-
Regularly? Every week?
If you don't you'te not
UTICA FIRM IS
Judge Harland B. Howe Levies
Heavy Penalty on Alleged
Syracuse. .V. v.. Juno 2. nepresenta
tlvcs of the denartment of Justice In Syr
acuse lo-nlBht expressed confidence there
will he a further tumble In prices as a
result of heavy fines levied In tho Unit
ed f-'tatcs court here to-day on convic
tions for profited Ins.
JtidRe Harland P.. Howe, featured tho
calling of tho term of court to-day by
levylnK a fine of $.M,nnrt upon the John
A. fiobert's company of t'tlca.
The fine of the Utlca mercantile cor
poration was the maximum which could
have been Imposed under the Lever Act,
which provides a penalty of So.nnn upon
each count upon which n conviction Is
secured. Willi the Ml.ono fine Imposed
upon Weeds, Inc.. of nlntfhamtnn, last
week- hy Judfro Martin Manton, a total
of sfl,pon has been nsscsed ntralnst tho
two corporations convicted of profiteer
ing In the northern New York federal
Dennis n. Lucy. U. S. attorney, declar
ed that all fines Imposed In profiteering
cafes must be Impressive to hervo as
NEW YORK LIVESTOCK
.,,, New York, June 2
BREVES lUeHpts 2. 1 1 5 firm! stwrs $10
13.7.1! bulls 7.A0fJ llj rows 4ffl0.2.1,
CALVES itecelpn l,lirj nrm; common
tn nrline venln $ll,S0ftl7.M, culls $12 14 1
i1,li,I,.La.'r." ",'iJ0..ini skim milk enlve.
flHEEP ANt LAMPS Receipts 4 300,
owr; rhrep MaOi rulls 4Kn yenrl-
HOCl.S Hecelptn 4.(1.10, lower! Hunt to 'mf- 1
dlum welRhts $t.V7Si ,rvy $1S.25! plus Sll'
'lt.Sfti roughs $12.B(li312,7S.
XEW YORK ORAIN A Nil PROIItCK
VW -rtt T !
, n'V.l''KT rtrmi fealn(C 17S a nnd malt-
infr rob, N. Y
VH:AT Spot stfndy, No. 2 red, No.
i i. v? - m'"d, Durum $3.10 elf,
luw apot firm: Vn. " veiin- w in:
and No. a yellow S2.1.1",, cost and freight
New York, Juno sjilpmnt.
HAW RU(5AR-i-:flim, rentrlfUBal 20.S2ej
, ni-iiuy, unn wrnnuiaten 21.nnfi)2S.sn.
Some active futures were 100 point hlnher
POTATOES Steady; Southern new hbl.
n?I4.ao sweets Jersey No. 1 basket. J.1
CAPnAOES Quleti prices unchanRed
firOT COTTON AND IUTi;nES
New York, June 2
SrOT COTTON Quleti mlddllus 10 no
Cotton future closed: July ,1SW 0.1; Oct
35.1.10. IS. Dee. .11. 1.10. IS, Jan. '.13.Mg.fs1;
March .13.33 . 10.
F. D. ABERNETHY
Head of Church Street
Business hours: 8:30 a. m. to 5:30 p. m.. m2Bx
CHICAOO LIVESTOCK MARKKT
J. A Learn. A son was born to Mr.
and Mrs. C K. Leach Tay 26 at tho St.
Albans hospital. The trustees of 12nos
burB Cemetery Association are planning
dlst Episcopal Church. i: Judd Irish 1 ,0 ,ln Bradinc. buildlnK the fence and
of Hartford. Conn, is passing a.few ",ncr "urK WPU " "
clays with his family here. Olive M. ! tn have anyone interested rome and help
JeffordK of Boston has been passing j thm- A few teams ran be worked.
r. f. .I-,, 1,1 (jik.r t m rf. Anyone wishln;; more Information call
fords. The condition of Dr. C.
Pratt, who war, taken seriously 111 .
Thursday with heart trouble, Is much
Hi 111,111 V.I1I I't l l.
improved. Mifs Charlotte, Sinclair of
55urllnc;ton passfd the week-end with
Mr. and Mrs 15. I. McKeeters Mr. and
Wrs. J W. llreene of RurlluBton passed
Sunday In the home of Mrs Greene's
father, .1 W. neatly. Mr. and Mrs.
J G Gainer,. Mr. and Mrs. G. W Rubier.
Mr and Mrs IS. H Ptrohecker. Mr..
f). Merril and Mrs. H D. Hinman were
visitors In Burllnpton Saturdaj. Mrs.
J H Burns of nichford is visitlnp her
brother. Allen Draper. Mrs. Elizabeth
Hutchinson of filens Falls. N. Y Is
lisltlnp Mrs. E. F Greenwooj. Avery
C Snilth and family of St. Albans
Vassed Sunday with hit, parents. Mr.
and Mrs A. J. Smith
John Goodgame was In Montreal Mon
day to meet a brother and sister of Mrs.
Gnodsame. ,Iame D. and Elizabeth r.oss,
who returned with him. They arrived In
Quebec Sundav from Dundee, Scotland,
and plan to make their home here.
"W J Thayer of Worcester Mass.. is a
visitor In town tMt week. Mr. and Mrs.
Andrew Colton. who havo been viMtlnc
relatives In this vicinity for several
weeks, returned to their home In Everett,
Mass., Tuesday. Mr. and Mis. P.ov II.
S'rohcckcr have returned to their home
In Mornstown. N. V. The ball came here
Memorial day with Granby was fast and
rlean, Granby beiilK defeated 3. to 0. The
local team will piaj in Newport to-day
and on Saturday will meet here a fast
colored aggregation from Montreal.
The rain tall for the month of May was
1.08 Inches, compared with a normal of
8.61 for Mav for this station. Only two
years in the last twentv-one years have
had a drier May, the rainfall In 1KB helng
.45. and In 1911 .6S lnches.-The P.ev. Allen
Kirkness of Montgomery and daughter.
Iiss Gladys, of Montreal, visited at the
home of the Rev. W, B. Dukeshlre Tues
Ua.y. Mrs. C V Rawson and two chll-
lre.n left Wednesday for a two weeks'
rls.it in Boston nnd vicinity,
Mrs. Kate l.auflln of Burlington Is vialt-
tne her daughter. Miss Carrie Lauflin, at
lh home of Mr tinri Mrs. G. C. Parrts.
Mr. and Mr? W .1. Trembly inotore.1
to Wilmington Sunday to visit thii'r
Bughter, Mrs. Uoy Splller. Mr. Trombly
Will return the first of the wwk. But
'r.-s. Tiombly will remain for a longer
rtelw-M. W. If. Klur nd von, Rupert,
fcfero In Burltnetfjn rcrently to visit lr
IsSetfT. Mrs. W. V Purr, anU family.
"W. S. Whluj and son, Waldo Whlt.
iperit Kunday In Jericho with Mr. and
fcfrs. Mllo Wbltf..W. n. ittowffxt
left Tuesday morrJns for Denver.
iolo where he. will vl:Jt his dauchto r.
Mrs. Boaslc CosK.-in". H? will also visit
tihj children In Salt Lake City. Utah, and
Cheymmi. V.'yo., before, i-etuinlnir. Mr.
jLnd Itrs. F O. Ch!rril' weto in St.
iAIbaa Mfwy Mr. acu Mrs. liaJph Buck
tJaA daughter, Kmll;, and Mr and Mrs.
3rZowa.nl Leach and dausrhter iri.'nt May
to In Jericho. At the homo of Mrs. L. F.
ttylo a surpris,- parly waa given her May
B. It boi3 J;tr r,7th lurihiay. Cake ami
buach irero ser'ed..-Mr. and Mrs. C. B.
wetcalf of Burlington wern at C V.
Ellsworth Thursdiiy ovening. tn-o Dot..
4rt of Lebanon, N 11., and Miss Mar
guerite Despart of Burlington wpent the
tvc.ek-c.nd with their mother, Mrs. Mayo
DtsparU Percy Minor of Jeff evsnnvllle j
nnd William Buckley of Burlington were
Vn town bunday. Mr. nnd Mrs. M. V.
Hicks has return! from vlsitin; I'l-lcndr,
In Burlington. "'he. Baptist Jilsslonary"
Society will meet Whdnsday afternoon
with Mm. John Hnwnnl.-Mr. and Mrs.
Lyman Leach and family of IJvmx June
Hon were at thu home of H. F. Leach
Sunday. Mrs. K. V Reynolds has re
turned from Burlington. Mr. and Mrs.
Jamcb llotebklfis and daughter of Bur
llnirtnn are passing a few days) In town.
Mrs. 1511a Mullvain of Washington,
P. C, nrc visiting her parents, Mr. and
Sirs. Je.d Cherilcr In Buck Hollow. Mr.
nd Mrs. Pago t'fford of Mlddlebury nro
The. meeting of the Woman's .Mission
ary society will bo held this afternoon In
the vestry of Memorial Church. Chil
dren's day will be observed June 13 at
Memorial Church with exercises by tho
children and special music Mrs, Ada
TIM tnd son spent the week-end at U. H.
Masni !'r,-Mri. Udna Lah is spend
fec vomo titrte at tho homo of her son,
Dr. George Maurice .ind sifter,
Mrs. George Marsh, of Wnterville, were
guests of Mr. and Mrs. W. C. Mansh Fri
day. Among the callers In town Sunday
were Mrs. Jennie K. Marvin and Luman
D. Smith and .family, of Burlington. Mr.
and Mrs. 11. II. Marvin, of St. Albans,
and Mr. and Mrs. J. O. Kimball, of Knos-
burg Falls. Miss Catharine Gillhcrt, of i
Montpeller, has been spending a few days
with her aunt, Miss Mary Trudeau. Mrs.
Nettle Morse, who has been visiting Mr.
and Mrs. Clyle. Morse, returned Monday
to her homo in Bakersfield. The remains
of Mrs. Allen Kittell were horught to this
place Monday for burial in the family
lot. Tho earnest workers' class of the
Methodist Episcopal Church " 111 meet I son
Friday evening with Art! Smith, of
Sheldon Springs Kvery member of the
class is requested to be present The
Ladies' Aid society will meet with Mrs.
Arthur Heminwny Thursday afternoon.
of St. Albans and friends from Hardwlrk
visited Mrs Fred Potter on Sunday. Mr.
and Mrs John rooke of St. Albans visit
ed old friends in town on Monday. Dr.
Franklin P. Dn inell. who has been visit
ing with Mrs. Dwlnnell at her mother's,
left Monday evening for Lylng-In Hospi
tal at .New York city. wher ho Is to take
special work during the Summer. Mr.
Hester of tho Boston University has como
to act as pastor of the Methodist Fpls
cop.'i! Church during the Summer vaca
tion. The Rev. Dr. Georg" Hyde, who has
been the guest nt his brother, Dr. W. B.
Hyde, spoke on the Near East situation
Sunday evoning at the Methodist Epis
copal Church. The remains of Mr. Leo
Chllds, a former resident of this town.
ero brought hero Friday and placed In the
vault awaiting burial. Wesley W. Smith
of the University of Vermont, was a vis
itor at the homo of his mother on Mon-
Archie Gllllian has purchased a new
automobile. Ralph Carpenter, of Dan
ville, spent tho week-end with her par
ents, Mr. and Mrs. Scth Carpenter. W.
S. Shepardson and family spent Sunday
in Montgomery. B. O. Stevens and H.
Goodrich, of Burlington, were recent husl
ness visitors in town. Miss Annie Boozan,
of Fairfax, spent the week-end with rel
atives in town. Mr. and Mrs. I. F. Hobart
day. A. B. Rowley of RIchford gave tho
memorial nddress Memorial Day morn
ing. The schools of the town had their
exercises at 1:30 p. m. after which Brig
ham Academy team played Burlington
High, the score being fi to 5. In favor of
Brigham. Tho Brigham team ha.s won
every school game played so far this sea-
The death of Michael Manosh occurred
suddenly Friday at his residence. In Mont
gomery. Ho was born on West Hill 75
years ago and was married twice. Thero
were flv daughters of the first marriage,
all living in ranada. Besides these, be is
survived by his widow and three brothers.
Tho funeral took place Sunday, when tho
service was conducted by the Rev, W.
Mansfield and the Interment was in tho
village graveyard. Among those attend
ing from out of town were Charles Wel
come anil family and a daughter. Mrs.
Savage, of Toronto. Many neighbors anil
friends were present. Pre-meinonal ex-
Emloine Surfrag-e nnd Demand rtrpcal
of Hit- VoMtrmt Act
Rutland, Juno ;. Putting Itself on rec
ord 03 favoring woman suffrage, the re
peal of the Volstead act as an unfair and
nn-American Interpretation of tho 18th
amendment and favoring tho manufacture
of beer and light wines and "government
agenc'. s for tho distribution and supply,
at cost, of alcoholic stimulants for medi
cal purposes only," tho Democratic State
convention was held In this city tj-day
with about :r,0 delegates present and with
cx-Mayor Henry C. Brlslln of this city
The delegates elected to the national
convention at San Francisco Juno 2S are:
Mayor J. Holmes Jackson, Burlington;
Hor.i v C Brislin, Rutland: Fred C. Mar
tin, Bennington: Dr. E. H. Bailey. Barre;
Howard E. Shaw, Stowe; L. W. Watchter,
Windsor: John B. Flanagan. Proctor; Har
ry C Shurtleff, Montpeller. The delegates
are nnlnstructed. They are to choose their
In oponlng the convention. Park H.
Pollard of Chester, chalrmnn. expressed
astonishment at the money the Republi
cans are spending at the primaries and
predicted huge sums at the convention.
He cnllod attention to tho fact that Ver
mont Republican delegates were costing
only about $6no each while In other States
the sum was Jl.OflO.
Ex-Mayor Brislin addressed the conven
tion, saying that during the few terms
thoy had been In power, the Democrats
had done more for the country than had
the Republican party since its birth. Ho
put Wilson on a pedestal with Lincoln,
leffVirson and other "Immortal Ameri
cans,'- He expressed pride in the conven
tion In that there was an entire absence
of mud slinging.
The salient points of the resolutions are:
Commendation of the present adminis
tration In Its endeavor to destroy militarism:
Condemnation of the actions of Repub
lican leaders In refusing to offer or agreo
to reservations on the League of Nations;
Condemnation of activities which Im
peded proper prosecution of the war and
the charge that they existed;
fommendatlon of tho attitude of ex-
service men who denounce any general
Approval of the federal reserve banking
and the farm loan hanking systems:
Demand for legislation for labor;
Opposition to militarism but favoring
proper military training;
Opposition to Volstead act hut human
izing it to permit legal manufacture of
light wines and beers, and;
Favoring woman suffrage and expres
sion of opinion that the people of Ver
mont should have an opportunity to vote
on the question.
Frank H. Duffy of this city. Rutland
county member of tho Democratic State
cmimlttee, is said to be the favorite for
Democratic national committeeman from
of Clovcrdalc wcie in town Monday. Tho erclses were held in the village hall Sat-
Grange will have a dance June A. Klm-undav afternoon when a large number
ball's Orchestra will furnish mulc Mrs. attended. The little folk did great credit
E. E. Tinker Is ill with the rip. L. C
Clark and family nnd Mr. nnd .Mrs. W.
J. CLark were In Stouo Sunday to visit
G. N. Clark. Mr. and Mrs. Oscar Car
penter and Glenden Leach were in Bur
lington recently. Mrs. Maud Wright and
children have been visiting her parents,
Mr. nnd Mrs. J. P. r-i(rey.
Funeral rervjres for Mrs. Wells Yates,
vho died Surday night, were held at
her late, home Monday afternoon at two
o'clock, the Rev. G. C. McDonald officiat
ing. Mrs. Yates hail been 111 two weeks
with blood polsontng. Albert Chaffee.
Harry Forty, Lee Hicks. C. A. Bowe.n.
Austir Sinclair and G. D. Paxman were,
fiio bearers. Relatives from out of town
present wcro a dauirhter and husband,
.Mr. .-Mid Mrs. Colby, a son. Alva Yaujn. a
granddiiighter and husband, Mr. and Mrs.
Harry Weieu, all of Hartford, Conn.; a
stern--, Mr. Miner, inid Mr. and Mr-?.
Brico Minor, of Cowansvllle, Qui-. Mrs.
Hlb'r,"-" Stanley underwent ui, i.p ra
tion at tho St. Albans hospital SturiS.y.
Hor i-o.idltio'i is favorable, Mrs. C. A.
Hull stKnt a few days recently .it tiia
homu of hor father at East Fall field,
Miss Lillian Welch gave a very Interest
ing talk on her work overseas at Berk
shim Center Saturday night. She gors to
RIchford to speak at the Methodist
Church next Suminy evening. Several
from this place attended the high school
play, "Sinbad, the Sailor", at RIchford
Cnrml Pattee nan sold his farm at Rich-
ford Center to Archie W. Gliman of this
place for JIO.CaV). Miss Ethel Lyon of St.
Albans visited relatives and friends In
this place over the week-end, Mr. and
Mr?. Arthur Anns and little sun. Arthur.
of Clinton, N, Y are visiting at the homo
or Mrs. Arms' narents. Mr. i.nd Mrs.
Peter Shnngraw.-MIss Calla Bowen of
Boston is visiting at the home of her sis-
lor, Mr.s. H. C. Comings. James Kcllcy
of the University of Vermont visited 'at
tho homo of his parents. Mr. and Mrs,
! rank Kelley over the week-end, Miss
Mahal Powers of Buillngton visited r.t the
home of her father, R, Powers over tho
week-end. Tho condition of Mrs, .1. F.
Kelloy who has been 111 of pneumonia Is
reported some better. Mrs. Frank L. Soule
and little daughter Phyllis, of Mansonvlllo
visited at the. homo of her sister, Mrs.
I'. J. Olanvillo Sunday. M Us Bertha Pom
frey of Newport visited over Sunday nt
the homo of her parents, tho Rev, and
Mrs. Geoige Pomfroy,
Richard Smith of Bakersfield has high
est honors In tho graduating class of
Brigham Academy; Richard Martin of
Wllllamstown, ,econd; and Francl Irons
of Hardwlck, thlrd.-Mr. and Mrs. Llbby
to their teachers, Miss Rogers and Miss
Dalton. The Rev. Allen Klrkness gave the
address. Afterwards the graves of tho
veterans wire decorated. Miss Lucille
Pratt nnd Miss Mildred Brown of Swan
ton spent the week-end with Mr. and Mrs.
Frank Pratt. -Mr. and Mrs. Natt S.
Parker, Mrs. fhrlstic Pratt and Mrs.
Ot'ton Sweet wero In Burlington Thurs
day. Thero is to bo a social evening
Thursday at the village hall, following the
every-mecibcr ranvass of the Methodist
Episcopal Church. All supporters of tho
church are Invltod. The total result of
tho canvas will bo announced. Mr. and
Mrs. Emercon Combs wore, in Enosburjr
Falls Saturday. Mr. nnd Mrs. Natt
Parker and son, Robort, motored over to
North Troy Satuiday to visit another son.
Chatli-K Parker. Tho Moihodlst Episcopal
Church was crowded to the doors Sun.
day morning for tho Memorial day scrv
ice. Veteran, Sons of eterans and cx-
servire men gathered at the houso of
James Manzer and with the scouts as
guard of honor marched to the church
where tho scouts lined the aisle and
.-.aluted as the others passed Into tho
pews reserved for them. Patriotic hymns
were sung and an anthem was rendered
by the choir. The pastor, tho Tiev. Allen
Klrkness, gave tho address. Much Inter
est Is being arout,ed by the announcement
of u debate at tho Epworth League nuet
Ing Sunday evenln? on "Is the World
Growing Better?" Miss Mao Rlchnrdfon,
Miss Rogers. Clayton Fuller nnd Law
rcnee Pi alt will take part and Miss
Blanche Jewell will have charge, nf the
Mi. Elizabeth Guthrie Is visiting her
daughter at Rosenberg, Que. Miss Ethel
Powers was home from Sheldon over tho
week-end. O, E. Bridge has returned from
Sheldon Springs, where ho visited his
daughter. Leon Going and Ivan Tibblts
left Tuesday morning for Bellows Falls,
where thny will work with D. W. Ames,
who has the contract tor erecting a larg
barn. Recnnt visitors in town weio the
Misses Chnpln and Chynowcth of RIch
ford at tho home of C. A. Dewing; Mr.
and Mrs. It. P. Olmstoad of North Pork
shire at tho homo or E. V. Olmstoad; Mr.
nnd Mrs. A. G. Davis of West Bolton,
Quo., and 11 W. Gallup of RIchford at the
homo or F. D, Gallup; Mr. nnd Mrs, II.
C, Campbell or F.irnham, Que,, at tho
home or Ray Campbell. Tho schools In
town obseiycd Memorial day bv pre
Memorial day exercises Friday arternoon.
Mrs. Susan Dixon, MIsk Alda Guthrlo
and It. R. Dixon wcro at Rosenberg, Que.,
on Friday. The Woman's Christian Tem
perance Union will meet Saturday utter
noon with Mrs, and Mlw Feldman. Tho
subject of the meeting will be "Tho Mes
saga of the Flowers",
Chicago, June 2
CATTLR Receipts 4,000; beef steers and
hes to 2.1c hluher: top yrnrllnKB SH..10,
bet heavy 114; bulk tl2.50ffia.7Si bulk
e.ow nnd heifers fn.fW'ftli; rannfrs, mnMly
M..10S? .1.75, bologna bulls weak, but butch
er bulls steady: fenlera and calves, steady
to 2.1c higher, top voalers 15 to 2.1c higher:
bulk J M (jf, II., 10.
HOGS rterolpi, l.ROO: heaviest steady to
1.1c higher; others mostly 2.1c higher; rlos
Ing weak on heaviest and stearlv nn nth
top S14.5; bulk light and light butchers
M4.G5S1 1 VI; bulk 2.10 pounds and over
tl.l.fi.lftil 1..10, pigs mostly steady, hulk
SHBKP Receipts 12.00O. ,0n-: quality
poor, mostly 2.1 to .10c lower: hulk spring I
Iambs l4fMn.ftft. others helil higher, hulk I
shorn lamb S12? 1.1.7,1; choice ewes $10,1
boston monrcK maukbt
C. V. TRAINS LATE
I'oor foul Snlrt o n nmaon Krelpjht
Montpeller, June 1, The trains on tho
Central Vermont railway are late moro or
less every day and according to tho best
information that can he secured the cause
Is due to the poor coal. It appears that
tho trouhle originated when the ne,w sup
ply of coal reached White River Junction
and later when It camo to Montpeller. For
a time, only trains leaving the southern
terminal wero late, but now It Is said
to have bocome general. The. freight serv
ice Is considerably Impaired by the
The passenger tniins ran quite a little
late. This afternoon the fast afternoon
train was delayed at Montpeller Junction
about 40 minutes while tho men cloaned
the fire nnd got tho train In shape to
make time. It is understood that experts
are working In an effort to ascertain the
reason why the- engines do not steam
with this new coal.
Boston, .tun" 2
APPLKP Northern Spies $0fl0; Russets
J5S9; Bon Davis ?4 7 : Stark Jl.50ff7;
bushel boxes, Baldwin, JaS; western, box,
BRANS Car lots, per 100 pounds: Xi"t
York and .Michigan pea beans. SS?S.2.1;
fair to good J7.25r7..in, California small
white $7.2.1(3 7.50, yelo- eyes, extras, $llfi
11.50. fair to good J0..10IS 10.50. red kldnevs.
choice. J15H 15.2.1; fair to good J12IS1I; Cali
fornia dried llmas $120' 12.50: Madagascar
tstgv, native green peas Jfic? t.,10. yellow
peas JrtJTG.SO; Jobbing prices 25050c above
BREF Native slds lRfflRiio; hinds 22ra
22'4r; fores 1 tea t Use, medium steers
1717'4r; hinds 2m,J21Hc; fores lSHc;
CORN For shipment No. 2 yellow $2.23
$2.25; Nn. .1 yellnw $2 15fff2.17.
CORNMEAL Per 10O pounds: riranulated I
J.1.25; bolted $5.20, feeding $ t.20 4.2 . 1
cracked rorn $4.2.15)1.30, white corn flour I
$",.50; white rorn meal $5.50, hominy grits I
and samp $5.Sn; white corn flakes and cream
of maize $H.S0. I
EGOS F.inry hennery ami nearby 5rt
60c; eastern extras, 545Bo: western extr.is )
.inif?52c, western extra firsts 455?4l',c; west-
ern firsts l.1Sf4lr, storage parked extra ,
firsts 47f4Rc, storage firsts 15340c. '
FLOUR Per 19R pounds in sacks- Spring
patents, special. M5.7.1(7rlfl.50; spring pas
tents, standards, $1 l.50?r Hi, spring clears;
$10.75014: hard winter patents $1 Ifj 220.127.116.11. .
soft winter patents, $11 14.75; soft win-
ter straights $13.75f(iH..'iO; soft winter clears 1
$11.7.115 1.1.75; rye flour patent, $11. 75 Iff 12.7.1.
FRUITS Oranges. California, navels. $3 50 1
l bx, late Valcncias, $45i7..1u: Florida,
$83 8: grapefruit. $2.5005.50 box, straw
berries 30ff.18c box: pineapples $7S crt.
HAY Per ton. No. 2 Timothy, $1301.1;
No. 2 eastern $.1740; No. 3 hay
33 0 37: clowr, mixed. .Mliff 10. tine
hay $,120'35, rye straw, $28030; oat straw
LAMBS Spring lambs 2S32c; new
Zealand 2.10.26c: fall and winter Iambs
27c: yearlings and mutton 12023c; veals
MAPLE PRODUCTS Syrup $2.2.103 gal.;
sugar In bulk, palls or tubs, 2S03OC; lb.
M1LLFBED rer ton; Spring bran, $r,2.
winter bran $fi2..1O0r,,1; middlings, $BI06ii;
rrixed ford, $63.500 70. red dog. $70.70; sec
ond clear", $S2; gluten feed $79.S7. hominy
feed, $73.10; stock feed, $750; oat hulls, re-
ground. $.13; Cottonseed meal,, $72.5007!!.
OATMEAL Per fio. pound sack: Rolled
$5.95: cut and ground $fi.S4.
OATS For shipment: Fancy. 10 lbs..
$1.3001.32: fancy. 3S lbs., $1.2801.30; regu
lar. 38 lbs.. $1,270)1.28; recular. ,1l lbs..
ONIONS Egyptian $.1.5000 hag, new
Texas. $1.2501.75 crt.
PORK TltODUCTS Hnavy backs and
short cuts $43.10; medium backs $.19.tiO0
42.10; long ruts $11.10; raw leaf lard
21c; rendered leaf 21T4c, pure lard 237r,
dressed hogs 19 0 20c; large pigs 200 22c;
POTATOES Aroostook Green Mountains
$7.50 per 100 lbs, on track, new Florida
$1.1010 bbl, sweet potatoes, $fi.5n7.50 bbl.
rOL'LTRY Northern fowl 1504i',c; native
broilers. O.107Oc. western Ire packed largo
fowls 41042c; medium 400 11c; small 320
33c; native squabs $507 doz.; pigeons
$3.500 4 floz.
I,IVE POULTRY Fowl 10012c; broilers
550110c; old roosters, 252sc
Chicago rKoncri; marikt
Chicago, June 2
CORN July $1.75",; Sept. $1 61.
OATS July 931,; sept 79 V
Tub Skirts and Blouses
ia a theme this store is particularly well prepared to dwell upon.
That happy combination of immaculate freshness, so simple
and. yet so exceedingly smart, was never in better taste or style
than this year.
We are directing particular attention to these items from which
smart dainty costumes may be evolved at an unusually moder
ate cost. As examples:
Dimity Blouses at $3.37
A special showing of fine quality dimity blouses in a wide var
iety of smartly tailored modcta. Made with both long and short
sleeves, roll or convertible collar. Many of them arc daintily
trimmed with collar and cuffs of contrasting color, while others
are trimmed with tiny frills and tucks.
White Tub Skirts at $5.25 and $8.60
Nothing has been devised to take the place in summer ward
robes of the white tub skirt. Of the two models mentioned,
one is of imported pique, medium wale, two slash pockets, a
most attractive style. The other model favors a fine quality
gabardine. It has two set-in pockets.
At $10.50, we have a delightful model fashioned of fine
Premier Satin, the pockets and belt daintily hemstitched.
At $11.25, there is displayed a novelty design of surf satin.
White is charmingly combined with a pleasingly figured black
to make an exquisite design.
Voiles Make Charming Summer Dresses
Always dainty and fresh, a supply of Voile Frocks fills most
acceptably one's summer needs every hour of the day. Dark
Blue Voiles make the ideal street dres3. Those lighter in color
and flowered in designs form dainty dresses for morning, aft
ernoon and summer evenings at home.
Priced at $15, $16.00, $18.50, $19.50, $22.50 and $27.50
Women's Pure Silk Parasols
Special at $5.50
For the warm summer days as a protection against the sun or
the sudden shower these smart appearing parasols arc much to
be desired. Made of fine quality all pure silk. Ring or cord
handles, smart stub tips, paragon steel frames. Shown in a
variety of designs and fashionable colorings.
$1,000,000 WEEKLY ADDE2)
TO TEXTILE WOBKETiS' PAY
BOMlnn, .lunc 1, A central Increase of
w.irps affecting ainrolmati'ly 300.000 tex
tile operatives wont Into effect to-day in
N-w FtiKland tcxtllo centers. Approxi
mately $!,ii4,i0 will be added to tho week
ly payrolls nf the mills granting tho In
crease, nnd textile wacos, already at tho
hlKhcr.t staRe In history, will be brought
tn ,a point about 150 per cent hisber than
they were four years ao. Wherever the
amount of the advanc has been stated
definitely it has been 15 per cent.
A majority of the unorganized mill
vor!(rs havo accepted the Increase, as
havo many who bclons tn various unions.
In tome instanccf, however, no action has
been taken on the offer and a few unions
havo refused it. Notable nmonB those who
have not yet announced their decision are
the directors of the t'nlted Textile vt orX-
ers of America, who recently requested a
;:it I' crease of 17 1 2 per cent for all op
eratives In Mas,sachustl:s, Hhede l.iland
tr.d i.'ot nectlcu
CHICAGO CORN MARKET
(Coutlnjird on page 10)
HKLKN TA IT ENGAGKP
New Haven, Conn., June 1. Mr. and
Mrs, William Howard Taft to-day an
nounced the enK.iKement of their dauuh
ter to Frederick .Johnson Mannlnsr. Mr.
Manning Is an Instructor In history In
Vale University. n wns a member
of the class nf mis ,, Yale and was until
Septmebcr low a urht lieutenant In tho
field artillery nf the I'nlted Stales Army,
The marriage will take place In Canada
:i.pi:i max A.xn with
Walter I'anaiid, 1(pM HprlnKfleld Ave,,
Irvlncton, N. .1., writes: "My back ached
continuously, as did my wife's." After
taking Foley Kidney Pills, we were sur
prised with the quick results. 1 recom
mend them to any one who ha? kidney
or bladder trouble." J. V. O'Sulllvan,
SO Church fit -adv.
Chicago. June 2
Material fresh upturns In the price of
corn rejultcd to-day from continued failure
of rallrond effort to enlarge receipts here.
The elos was unsettled, but 2 to L';c net
hlcher. with July $1.7.1 a to J1.75U and
Sentemtier 1.BHJ to M.M'i- O.its Gained
m to 1; In provision." the outcome ranged
from 20c. riecllno to a rite of Uu.
Announcement that only 9.1 cars of corn
hart arrived In Chicago to-day -broiiRht ibiut
Immediate and perslstimt buylnir on the part
of bi; commltaion homes. Tho advarre
which prices nulckly showed soon was Riv
en further Impetua through reports that
the 1320 grain season was unlfonnely ten
to twenty days latK In nil the states that
.ts a rul have a mirplns yield. Pesldoj,
In so Important sections where plarllnii
of corn still remained to l,e dime, eices
slve moisture was threatening additional
dela. Wort of liberal new Import busi
ness In wheat tended subsequently to pre
vent any notable reaction In the corn mar
bet althouch profit taklne salej reached
consldcrabe volume at times.
Provisions were, somewhat depressed by
knowledge that the stock of lard hero Is
the second heaviest ever known.
BOSTON nUTTKR MARKET
(Furnished by tho Associated Press)
"oston, June 2
PUTTER Northern Sill
CHEESK New twins
ii western SStj
CHAM II KR OF CO.MMKIICK
QUOTATIONS ON HPTTKU
Boston, June 2
PUTTER Creamery, extras 3,1c; cream-
r,, ,,i, ..arrntes creamery seconds, 50
.-. weamrry mirns, 40JT1R: dairy butter
ei ladle., -lagH; renovated I butter. a
NATIONAL LEAGUK STANDING
Won Lost Pet.
Cincinnati 25 w fil0
Brooklyn 2 r, 593
Chicago 21 in J71
Plttsburc id 19 30
Uoston is 9 i4(7
St. Louis 19 2 ,4
New York 1.-, w ,393
Philadelphia 15 2.-, 375
AMERICAN LEAGUE STANDING
Won Lost Tel.
Cleveland 27 12 .693
New York 25 ir. .bio
Boston 22 Ki ,579
Chicago 21 IS .,13$
Washington 20 20 .f,00
Philadelphia IS 2.1 .375
St. Louis 14 23 .379
Detroit ...13 a .315
Tlic Sky Appnrentlj- (he Only Limit In
Prlet" of Potntiirit
Wednesday, June 2, 1520.
Strawberries were found in the markets"-tn-day
variously priced. The prices
quoted ranged from SO to li cents per
baitket, depending, of course, upon the
qiialltjr'ot the berries.
Potatoes continue to soar. To-day the
prlco-quoted is- $l.r,o per peck. The whole
sale' price Is around $1 a bushel.
Susnr, also, is climblnp steadily. It was
selllnc to-day for from 20 to 27 cents In
Hananas nro quoted nt "0 tn 60 cents por
dozen. Pineapples aro -10 to 60 cents each.
California, orantres are 0) cents tn J1.2S,
In Hsli and seafoods, Eastern white
halibut Is 4r, cents, the only change In the
Deef. dressed. Ti
Asparagus, homegrown, bunch
Putter creamery, separator ..
New cabbage, 2 lb
Carrots, old, lb
Carrots, now. bunch
Cucumbers hothouse, each ....
l.ggs. rresh, noz
Flour, bread, sack
Flour, pastry, sack
l.ottiice, Boston, ball, head ....
Mapln sugar. Hi
Maple syrup, gal
Mint, fresh, buncn ...
Oleomargarine, tb. ..
Olive oil, gallon
Poppers, green, each
Rhubarb, homegrown, tb
Sugar, granulated. Pi
FISH AND SEAFOODS
Eastern white halibut, lb
Rock cod, It)
Soft shell claims, qt
Beef, roast, lb
Fresh broilers. Ib
Chickens, roasting, lb
Ham, sliced, tb
Lamb chops, spring, tb
Lamb, leg, tb
Lamb, spring, forward quarter
L,ard, lear, in
Pork chops, tb
Pork roaBt, fb
Salt pork, Ih
Sausage, pork, tb.
Steak, porterhouse, tt
Steak, sirloin, lb
Steak, round, P
Steak, veal. Ib
Red bananas, doz
Grapefruits, each ....
Hay. baled, cwt
Meal, cottonseed, cwt. .
Meal, cottonseed, ton .
Provender Nn. 1, cwt. .
White middlings, cwt.
Straw, baled, cwt
...Vii. .mi .20
Lonions. doz 409.50
Plnea',.r'les. each 4Wu.ni
Apples, Oreon. doz DWiJl.oo
Nuts, mixed. Ib 407. 50
Oranges, California, doz C0'hJ1.2-"
Wn hints, It 45Q.55
Cranberries, qt .20
Strawbeirles, quart basket 30ff,l5
Rran, cwt J3.6"
Cornmenl, cwt J4.25
Corn, cracked, cwt 14,50
Drymash, cwt 15.25
Feed, gluten, ton JS5.00
Flour, bread sack J2.25
Flour, pastry, sack 2.00
PLEA FOR MANDATE
Washington, June 1. President Wils.on'3
plea for an American manc'ate over Ar
menia waa rejected In the Senate to-day
by a voto of more than two to one
Thirteen Democrats cast te r votes wltlt
tho united Republican membership on the
final roll call, and tho r, .somt on "re
spectfully declining" : grim Congres
sional authority for the mandate was
adopted 52 to 23 In the form drafted by tho
The resolution will be sent to the Hous'
to-morrow and the lender- there plan to
adopt U without change on Thursday
They say they hopo for as decisive a. ma
jority as the measure was given In the
In the debate to-day the Democratic
Senate leaders counselled delay and tried
in vain to put the decision over unti' he
next session of Congress. Scarcely a voice
was raised In our and out advocacy of ae
ceptlng the mandate, and on motion to
amend the resolution so that the request
ed authority would be given, only 12 sen
ators, all of them Democrats, voted in
the affirmative. Recorded against the mo
tion wero 23 Democrats and 39 Republi
cans. In their effort to ward off action, which
they argued was advisable because of the
peace deadlock, the minority leaders had
hetter success. A motion to send the re"
olution back to committee with nstruc
tions that It be reported "after ratifica
tion of a peace treaty wit 1 the central
powers" mustered almost so id Demoi ratle
support hut was lost 43 to 31
Several of the Democrats voting:
against the resolution, Including Sen
ator Hitchcock of Nebraska who led
the administration fight for ratlfic.it on
of tip" treaty of Versailles announced
thev did so only because they felt "1
direct language of the measure woulu
ditcourage the efforts of tho Armenia 1
.svnrttor Hitchcock presented r.n
amendment, which ho said, would make
the resolution acceptable to him, pro
vldlK foi a joint commission of
Amor'c-.'.ns and Armenians to rhabll -tate
the new republic economical 1'
was rejected 43 to 34. with only two
Republicans. Senators Kenyon of 1 i ,1
and Townsend of Michigan suppnu
Leading the fight to recommit the
resolution, Senator L'nderwood of
Alabama, the Democratic leader, de
clared it would bo "equally Inoppor
tune" to a.ccept or reject the mandate,
until the details of peace had been
worked out. The nation, he argued
eould not properly decide whether it
wanted to take such n responsibility
until It hnd decided finally the greater
qim'tlnn of whether It should join iho
league of Nafions.
Senator Walsh of Montana and several
other Democrats declared the foreign
relations committee hail drafted tho res
olution hastily and that many pertinent
questions as to the nature and scope nf
tho contemplated mandate had not been
answered. In reply Senator Lodge, Massa
chusetts, the Republican lender, pointed
out that n sub-committee had made an
exhaustive investigation of the Armenian
situation before the President's request
"I do not desire," sHld Senator Lodge,
"to have this country give to the world
the Impression that It does not sympathize)
with the Armenian people. They are a
gallant people, I think they deserve aid.
But there arc many ways to give them
aid without involving the United States."