Newspaper Page Text
Mr. nnd Mrs. Louis Llmogo of Willow
street aro tho parents of u son, horn
Mr. nnd Mrs. Guy Warren of KS North
Chnmplaln street mV the parents of a ten
i'wuuu t wuni iyi.;i.viiM-i p
Miss Irene Browo nnd Thomas Leddy. ,
both formerly of Burlington, were mar-
rled at Claremont, X. II., December IS.
Albort Kmetz and .losephlne Kngllsh
wem married Tuesday evening at St.
Mary's Cathedral by the Rev. .1. V. Olllls.
M. und Mrs. Thomas O'tlrlcn, Jr.. of
38 Iaywnrd street are tho parents of u
in, Thomas Kugene, born Sunday ivc
.ilng. In probate court Friday, December 21,
a license to sell real estate was Issued
In the. estatu of Clark A. Hood, late of
Word has been received In the city of (
the blrtti of !i nti t.Vednrh-1: Wells, tie.
comber i In Air nn.l Mrs Walter W
n,,: nf i. a-i. i-niif ,
tn probate court Monday there were
settlements and decrees tn the estates of
Louise Harris Mitchell, late of Hhelburne,
and Fanny n. McNall, late of this city. I
, . .. u i t
A writ of attachment for the sum of I
fcflO on Personal property of Kva DeCour- j
sey of Hlnesburjr, In favor of E. CI. Mil -
...in. eueo ot ninejoun, lias oeen men in
Word has been received that a daugh
ter was born Chrldmas day to Dr. and
Mrs. J. A. Clmlnera of Wnterbury. Conn.
Mrs. Clmlnera was formorly Miss Frances
Powers of this city.
a meeting of Hie directors of the
Merchants National Bank, held yestcr- i
day, Howard Crane was elected an ad-
dltlonal director of the bank, and Frank
D. Abemethy wan elected second vice-
A daughter, Kllsiabeth, wa born Fri
day, December 2t to Mr. and Mrs. F. W.
Shepardson of Richmond. Mrs. Shepard
onson Was MIsh Mary I'arkhlll. daugh
ter of Mrs. E. W. I'arkhlll of South Un
Inlander Mllllken of Essex was Mon-
day In city court before Judge J. 1. Ladd
pleaded guilty to a stntutorv charirn and
was sentenced to serve not less than two
nor more than three years In the State's
prison at Windsor.
The ease of tho Ideal Oarage company
of this city against I. I'. Fredettc of
SJontpeller was heard Thursday In city
court and an execution was Issued and
damages awarded to the plalntlu In the
sum of H25.23 and costs of $8.33.
Mr. and Mrs. C. L. Woodbury nnd T
A. Woodbury gave a dancing party last
evening at the Ethan Allen club houso
In honor of Miss Elsa Woodbury, who
has been tholr holiday guest, nnd who Is
leaving January 7 for Daytona Beach,
Tho civil case of Dr. W. Hayes Mit
chell of Shelburne against Clayton Burke,
an action over a horse deal, was to have
been tried Tuesday morning In City
Court, but plaintiff and defendant ap
peared In court and agreed upon a set
tlement. Thomas ne-eves Tuesdav sold at nub
ile auction in Wlnooskl tho property of j
uio laio is. li. Morton. A section of a bus
iness block on Fast Allen street was
sold for $11,000 and the homestoad on
Main Btreet was sold for Jo.DCO, both to
George II. Horton.
Tho annual moetlng of Hamilton Lodge,
No. 14, I. O. O. K, was held last evening '
in the Odd Fellows Hall on Church .
street and officers to servo for tho en
suing year wore elected as follows:
Xoblo grand, R. H. McCuen; vice-grand,
A. S. Klllury; secretary, N. XV. Warner;
treasurer, W. A. Harding.
Burlington Commandery of the Knights
Templar met Saturday noon In the Ma
sonic Temple for their nnnual observance ,
of Christmas. About nf ih n,wu i
were nrcsent. Kmlnent Kir T- w. Pmnnr.il !
was speaker of the day. A largo purse of
money was collected for tho benefit of
tho worthy poor of the city.
Orcn E. Deckart of Springfield, Mass.,
has accepted a position us teacher in tho
South Woodstock grammar school and
Miss Calla E. Martin of Bridgewuter has !
accepted a similar position In tho Wood-
stock schools. These teachers were
placed through tho efforts of the Ver
mont teachers registration bureau.
News has been received In this city of
tho marriago In San Antonio, Texas, !
"u,"mwr OI "r. i-aincK j. .MoKonzle
and Miss Paulino Parks. Dr. McJCenJiie,
!i Burlington boy, was graduated from '
the University of Vermont in 1903 and is
now a captain in the United States army,
stationed at Camp Lewis, Washington.
Charles O'Day, who has been in tho
Chittenden county Jail for some time,
having been committed on a mittimus,
was Monday afternoon brought into
city court, where ho was sentenced to
servo not less than 18 months nor more
than two and ono-half years In tho
House of Correction at AVIndsor for
stealing a robe from tho automobile- own
ed by Harry Way.
A parly was given Sunday evening at
the home of Mr. and Mrs. 1. Fine of
Archibald street in honor of the engage-
ment of their daughter. Rose, to I laskill ,
L. Monsetn of Lynn, Mass. Tho out-of- i
town guests were Julius Rosenberg and , boyhood days were spent In Ksox June- ney staled that thoro wai r.o question in
Miss Shapiro of New York city. Miss Hon. lie l a graduate of .Montp.'lier Seni. his mind that tho repondont. Hanlon,
Elklns and tho .Misses Llppe of Newark, 1 Inary, llnMou I'uivc rlty and Boston had perjured himself while on tho witness
N". .1., Hobeit Goldberg and Miss Gro- , School of Theology. stand and that he was of the opinion
zlnskl of Bt. Albans. j jr, n,,d jirs, Sehneller or ll llvde ,1,'t Hanlon bad fold lluuor for J15 per
Tuesday In Probate Court, decrees of sl''"t Sunday evening aiinoiuuvd the en- iuarl. Attorney Charles F. niack, rep
distribution were mado in tho estates of ' gagement of their daughter, .Minnie, to lefccntlim tho respondent. Immediately
John W. and Anna K. Henry, both Into Meyer 11. Weinsteln. fortnerly of thl , took exception to these statements and
of this city. Edith A. Spear of South viy- now located n New Haven. Conn. At ame back rather strongly, mntlnjr that
Burlington was appointed administratrix il reception given at the Sehneller home, j If these facts were, so, and could have
of tho estate of Delia L. O, Spear, lato i n lalg" number of relatives ami friends ' '""en proved, they would hRTe htmx lntro
of that town, whllu Lincoln Merrlhew congre gated to express their sentiments duced an evidence.
and Hoy L. Bartlett, also of South Bur- Inward tho betrothed by gifts as well an . Hanlon was found Guilty by the court
llngton, wero appointed commissioners words. MNs Sehneller. who wnw forincrb , of tho charge and was sentenced to pay
and appraisers. Tho will of Louise Hlcho- i "f tlle '-lass of 19' ot the l'nlverslty of a fine of $3M and costs of J15.13, or In
llou, lato of Burlington, was tiled for pro- Vermont, Is well known In Burlington ' case, tho fine and costs woro not paid
bate. circles, being active In social and com- i to serve the alternative sentence of 9fi0
In Justice Court Thursday before Judge munlty nffiilrH. Mr. Weinsteln, whoso days In the House of Cotrectlon at Wlnd
Jed P. Ladd a writ of ejectment was Is- '"lrfn,B r1'1" at Nor"1 street, Is a sor. The sentence was stayed until the
.sued In the case of Anna George vh loliu ! Krn,,,m,n "f """ l'nlverslty of Vermont In Supreme Court of Vermont decides on tho
Leno, and damages awarded In tho'sum ,c cllll)s "r mK " ls " ,m'"lb,'r of 'r'n "xetptions taken. Unnlon was then
of ?G.tW und costs pf S3 43 jn tho Justice l:l,sllon r'h fraternity and of Phi Beta placed under ball of rnr), pending the do
case of Anna George vs" Charles O'Dav Kn',na "!l,,t.v- After a short stay In clslon of the Supremo Court.
Judgment was rendered ln favor of H. ' ,nwn' slr" ''Instein will return to New, Two witnesses. Sheriff James H. Allen
plaintiff and damages to tho amount of
$li00, nnd In the case of the Mc Viillrfn
Papor company vs. P. ):. Mclverney of
Montpelier damagfs were awarded tho
Plaintiff in tho sum of 17.70 I
Tho annual meeting of Anlonla Hebekah
Lodge, No. 11, I, o. O. F., was held Fri
day evening at Odd Fellows' Hall when
tnn following officers wero elected: Noblo
grand, Mrs, Margaret Aldrich: vloo-
irrand Mrw Minirln i.M,i... -..,.,....11.,.. ..
roury. m:;MLou HalLwy ' 'nnandM '
secretary. Mrs. Lulu Potter;' treasurer,
airs. Kriitn culson; second trustee, J. T. ,
Simpson; third trustee, 10. J. Thotnas.
Tho Installation of officers will be hold
the second Friday in Jan tin ry,
In Probate Court Thursday Mildred M.
nurritt of Hlneshurg was appointed ad
ministratrix of the estate' of Truman
Burrltt, late of that town, with J'-nmk
B. Dow of this city nnd M. K. Brothers
of Hlnesburg, commissioners and ap
praisers. John W. O'Nell of Burlington
wn appointed administrator of the cs
tato of Daniel J, .olon, Into ot this city.
P, J. Hussoll and P. H. Walsh, both of
Burlington, will servo as rominlsslonc.-H
ud appraisers of this cstutc.
The rase of tho Slate against Simon
Sniper of Interval nvctiuo was tried Tiles
tiny uficruoon In City Court. Salscr
I U'nu I'luiri'.wt tflth ai.llliiir fldiM Mull fl fill - '
tnlned more than three per cent of nlen-
'l 'I" pleaded guilty to tho charge ,
and was sentenced ltv Juilco Ladd to .
pay a line of $30 nnd costs of $S.G7, n
total of J30S.67. hut $2.7) of tho fine was !
uspended by the eourt. The resoiidcnt
iirrRUKf"! to pay. rsaiger eiaimeu umi nc
M ol l""- that the elder rontnlncd the
"mount of alcohol that was found.
The annual meeting of Green Mountnln
Lodge, No. 1, I. O. O. 1, was held Tuesday
evening when officers for the enroling
year were, elected as follows! Noble
grand, M. H. Durfov; vice-grand. K, C.
Wilcox ; secretary, l. A. Glfford: trea
surer. It. H. Smith, lodge trustee fori
three years, H. .1. Thomas; hall trustee, ! .
IRK. Hathaway; delegates to grand' ' ,;,.'',l'''nt O. W. Hnlley of the University
Lodge, .!. T. Slliipson and H. A. Spear, "r imnnt 11,1,1 Ptnto Agricultural Col
alternates to grand lodge, Oeorge I. for- ,,K' """"'I'lcd yesterday morning that
lis and It. C. Smith. The Installation of ;Mor',' ' Uohhlns of the class of 1K9S had
i th,. ,.ffi,...i. u-iti .,nn.. Tno.rlnv ..v... h,,,'n iippoltited lis n trustee of the Unl-
W ""' '"'i-'"
v,,str' In Colchester from four until iilim
o clock, p. n... l-rldny, December 31, to
discuss with farmers of that vicinity tho
keeping of farm accounts nnd to sum-
marlze the resutts of the books kept dur-
Ing the past year. This mooting has been
arranged through the efforts of r. S.
Bovornnce, who has charge of the farm
management project for this eommun-
ty. All farmers, whether members of tho
farm bureau 01. not nro lnVtcd to t,u
nrps.nt. and ,ll.r,, ,,!!, the ennnfv ,
agent this or any other questions.
nTWM,R,"'a.me,"H VTTnt' Tloon,f:R,l
u ? n,ea,Ra-' which are now tied up
In white,- quarters at Phelburne harbor,
are undergoing the customary yearly re-
pairs on the engines and boilers, and the
"sual painting Is helm; dono on the
three boats. General Manager D. A.
I-oomls of the company stated yesterday
that the plans for next season had not
been made, but be was of the oiilnloii i
that the steamers would run on the same 1
schedule ns the past season, with the
steamer Chateaugay serving ns a ferry
between this city and 1'ort Kent, X. Y.
The children of the primary department
of the St. Paul's Church Sunday school
assembled In the parish houso at 3:.".o
D clo'k Monday afternoon and gave an
entcrtalnmunt consisting of songs, reel-
stones, iwjnowing tnc enter-
talnment the children were served with
refreshments and presented with gilts
from a brilliantly Illuminated tree. At
five o'clock the primary and main de
partments of the school Joined In a carol
service In the church, with an appropil-
ate address by the rector, the Rev. S. II
W atklns. Following this service the
members of the main school were given a
supper and gifts from a Christmas tree.
Tuesday in City Court Attorney
M. G. Leary, representing Ilenrv llsir-
rlngton of Shelburnc in the case of Henry
Harrington ngalnst II. D. Vail of Cnven-
dish, nsited the court for a certified
execution, which was granted to the
plalntlff, to recover rrom tho defendant
J1WU7 and costs of I4G.0I. The cose- fol-
lowed the killing of two cows of the
plaintiff on Shelburne road on October
-. by an automobile of the defendant. .
, The cae was first tried September pi
and the Jury disagreed. On September 17
the case was retried and a verdict re- ',
turned by the Jury In favor of the plain- I
HIT. allowing him to recover damages of ,
J106.47 and costs of M6.W
The marriage of Miss Greta Palmer of
3'i Intervale avenue, daughter of Mrs.
Maud Palmer Cunningham, lo Holla
Hiinly of G3 North street took place at St.
Paul'" Clinch at eight o'clock, Wednesday
Dec. In tho presence of the Immediate
members of tho bride and groom's family,
The Rev. S. Ilalsted Watklns ofliclatell.
Following the ceremony at the church, a
wedding dinner was served at the homo
of the groom's parents. Mr. and Mrs.
Adrian C. Hardy of North avenue. Among
the out of town guct were Mr. and Mrs.
II. M. Ixmgley of Chicago, 111., itnd Hoy
Gates of St. Albans. The bride ic celved
many bcllutlfuI "'"1 useful Klfts. For the
Present the couple will make their home
at 43'i Intervale avonue.
The Visiting Nurse association, under
the direction of Miss Bessie Crosby, dis
tributed stockings filled with toys, can
dy, popcorn, and fruit to about 3(1 chil
dren, and boxes containing tea crackers,
cooltles and other goodies to several elder-
Iy I,''0I,1,, ln t,lls clt" nn Wlnooskl. to .
WMnm tlln Christmas cheer might other-
wiiu niivo oeen musing, i no siocKiugs
were contributed by the Campflre Girls
of the Baptist Church, who also made
themselves very useful In delivering the
gifts. The primary class of the First
Church Sunday school contributed muny
toys' and other girts as well as a sum of
money. Tho association wishes to ihanl;
all of those who contributed toward tills
work with fruit, vegetables, toys, candy, I
popcorn and money.
Friends of tho Rev. Luther Freeman, I
T. D pastor until recently of the
fEmory) Methodist Church of Pittsburg.
Pa., and for some years a vacation
preacher In the local MethodWt Church,
will be Interested lo learn that he has
sailed for Shanghai, China, where lie will
bo pastor of a community church made
up of American nnd llftish subjects.
principally business men and their fam
ilies. A modern church will be built, also
a high school bulldlnif costing .'L'.'AfKiO fur
the Kngllsh-speaklng clill-". n. Dr. Free-
will retain his membership In the
Pittsburg conference, although the new
work will not be denominational. Ills
',on,"" w"m' "" l" '"Ployed by
" y " " a" Htreut hrok-,
4 '"5 yarn old Kldrcd girl of
nterbury, who was the victim of a most
unfortunate accident last summer when
she lost both lens which were cut off by "'luor. According to the sheriff's testl
ii mowing machine, passed through tho mony, the liquor was In a trunk that
city yesterday In caro of Miss Lena Rohm whh locked and ii)n illanlon's return to
of the Slate Board of Charities and Pro- ! nlH lionin he found Sheriff Allen and
pniy rrooaiion Mincer iieorgo
, "I T vlK W'. .!'"
batlon. Deputy Probation Officer Georgo
' V" V ' r" ,? f V..
, " , Vi vn. . . , .
t1'1 , " 0 .,l ' """ . ,rn V, ,"! l,H..vny:
.....f. ,,.w.r. in ittiMiiK iim' i-iiim 10 iviuianu,
where she will bn cared for by a private
family until sultnblo hospital accommo
dations can bo found for her. It Is tho
plan of tho Stato authorities tn placn the,
child In an Institution where, under tho
caro of specialists, primer artificial
limbs may bo fitted. Ono of the child's
legH was cut off Just below tho knee and
the other one above tTio ankle, Over $2,M0
1ms been raised for tho caro of tho elilld,
contributions coming from various parts
of tho State, tho greater part, however,
being donated In Wutcrbury, where thu
New York Mail, Graduate in
Class of 1898, Appointed by
Governor Clement to Fill Un
expired Term of Late Theo
dore N. Vail
Verslty. on the part of the Stato Agrl-
cultural College, by Governor P. W,
- leinem, lulls nillllK tile vacancy CnUSell
by the death of Theodore N Vail. Inst
Mr. Itohblos N one of tin rent known
aliimnl of the t'nlversltv and has always
been an active worker In all of the
alumni projects olnco leaving college. At
tho present tlmo ho Is chairman of th
Alumni Council, and vice-president of the
Associate Alumni. For mMiy y&rs he was
president of tho New York Alumni as-
relation. He tecently n.n for trustee of
the HnlvnTsltv hill was hnnlnn hv .1 vnrv
close vote by Philip .1. Ross of the class
Blifce leaving college h has been In-
t ted , ruglnefrin!. tr.a(Ie Journfl;s a)ld
ftt thtf nt pr,,id.H of tho
Assodatel nuane,s IVper.. Inc. He has
i, ..,.) ,m, ,.,r... r .t,..
,i i... .-inii.. i'
thoso of tho gas industty, publlshlnif the
(-jas JK(( n snml-ntonthly paper devoted
to the news of that trnde.
n .i.,..,i ,.i.inn-'. (.. v.-. . vr.t.
and Hrattleboro and has spent many of
his summers In the Vermont village.
While In college he was one of the best
known nnd liked man In his cla's, prom
inent In all colleire affairs nnd a very
good student. He Is prominent In all of
the doings of his community, Pelham, and
during the war was particularly buy as
a leader of war drives and other patriotic
Trustees of the University on the part
of the State Agricultural College are
elected by the Legislature for terms of
six years, nnd Mr. Vnll's term, which
Mr. Jlnhhlnx will complete, would bavo
expired next yenr.
Windham County Town Likely to Win
IViimiiit for Mnle of Seals
The returns so far received from the
towns nnd cities In the Stato from the
sale of Christmas seals by the school
children for the benefit of tho Vermont
Tuberculosis association seem to Inill-
l",te' tlmt Hrattleboro will win the pen-
I1Ilnt 1" '' awarded to the town making
"", greatest per capita sale,
Harold W. Slocum, secretary of the
Vermont Tuberculosis association, stated
yesterday to a Free Press representative
"'at rtrattlcboro, with a total solo of
?H7.?A was leading In the race for the
pennant. In 1917, Hrattleboro. with a
ttnl sale or Ml,, anil n per capita sale
or I..79, won the pennant by a narrow
margin over Bennington, whose per capita
sale was 7.IA Hennlngto'n has not yet
made complete leturns this year, but
preliminary reports from that town seem
to indicate that It will not cental Its 1917
record. Lost yenr tho pennant went to
St. Johnsbury, with a total of fr.V, but
the complete returns from that place for
lien show a considerable drop from that
figure. Rutland seems to be the only
city which has mado a complete report,
with WjO. showing a decllno in sales this
year of fPLSo.
Many of the towns, especially the
unnller ones, show a large percentage
gain over last year; the returns from
Shorehnm, In particular, have Jumped
from $ri..Y In 1919 to $:,n tills year.
Secretory Slocum estimates that the
sales this year will be at least J7.(",
it gain of Win) over those of lust year.
In previous years It has been the cus
tom to send out letters containing seals
to people In the State, with the Idea that
they would keep the seals and return
money for them, or if they did not feel
like contributing to the project, to re-
nun ine seals, thin method, while very
effective, entailed considerable expense,
This year the Idea was to let the school
children sell the seals.
Tile association believes that if the chll
drcn have fully impressed on tholr minds
the dangers of this dreadful disease, and
the proper mothods to use In guarding
against It, they will
against contracting tuberculosis
HANLON FOUND GUILTY
Cllj Court c--nc of Itsrd Foment
Liquor Cnse, Kollonini? Seizure
City Court was yesterday the sceno of
a hard-fought case of the StM vs. Peter
Ilimlon. who was charged on the JSth of
December with keeping and exiioslng In
toxicating 1'o.uor with the Intent to sell.
The sensation of the afternoon camo
whin, after all th& testimony had been
Introduced nnd Stated Attorney Allen
Mai tin was making his recommendation
lor sentence to the court after Hanlon
had 1 n found guilty, th State's attor-
and Edward J. I,ockwood, a member of
the federal prohibition enforcement crew.
I were the only witnesses called by tho
m-". Mionir Alien told or conducting
,no '(,lt'" " "anion's home, 32 Inter
V11' avenue, and finding 10 bottles of
""...., v.miii.iviihh 11m eoerin
! Z, t. J'T ,"" l"
Lockwood, who accompanied tho sheriff
stated that Hnnlon said tlmt some of tho
liquor that was seized had been saved
by him (Hanlon) from his stock at tho
tlmo he conducted a saloon and the other
he had purchased from some man by tho
name of "Davo" (other namo unknown)
on what Hanlon characterized ns the
"Islands" (meaning soino placo In Grand
Isle county). During tho itosh. examina
tion of the sheriff It was found that ho
had left it Hanlon's homo 11 bottle that
contained a small amount of alcohol
which a woman said was used for bathing
Lockwood's testimony wa Hint ho sim
ply accompanied tho sheriff on his expo
illtlon and tho cross-examination brought
ml tho fact that ho (Lockwood) had
aided tho sheriff In opening the trunk.
Some discussion was had ns to under
what authority Lockwood had accom
panied Sheriff Allen.
After the examination ot Sheriff Allen
ami Lockwood the State rested nnd the
defetiso called to the stand Arthur
Lnvole, 28, who lives at .12 Interval avo
nue. He told of some of the occasions
when Hnnlon's family used liquor and
stated that he. had never seen any liquor
sold by Hnnlon.
Mrs. Peter Hanlon, wife, of the respond
ent, was called to the stand and testified
ns to 'some of tho occasions when intoxi
cating liquor was used by tho family.
Sho admitted to hnvlng drunk some of
tho liquor "nearly overy dny" since her
Illness of about a year ago nnd told of
tho visits of relatives when they had
The defense, upon the completion of
the testimony of Mrs. Hnnlon, called to
tho stand tho respondent, Peter Hanlon,
19. Hnnlon testtiled to his keeping a
saloon at 137 .Main street at one tlmo
during the pre-prohlbltlon days and after
the closing of the saloon of taking the
liquor to his home, where It wan used
by his family, tie stated that he never
used any liquor himself nnd that he had
never sold any liquor In his home or out
side of his home when not In the saloon.
1 Union was asked to separato the liquor
which was brought from his saloon to his
home from that which he hnd purchased
on tho "Islands. " The llquer was In
court and Hanlon proceeded to do so,
After the liquor had been separated
Hanlon continued his testimony, telling
of a trip to the "Islands" In search of
a power boat which he wished to pur
chase and of his falling In with "Dave,"
who offered him a ride and of his pur
chase of two cases of whiskey from
"Dave" on the rido home. Hanlon stiuod
that he paid WOO rer bottle for the wet
goods when he and "Dave" arrived hi
this city, and that he bought it simply
for ure in his home.
No arguments wero made by the oppos
ing attorneys. Judge Ladd, aftor consid
ering the evidence and stating that he
gave the lespondent the benefit of all
doubts, found Hanlon guilty of tho
charge and sentenced him accordingly.
Federal officers were much tn evidence
throughout the trial, as well as a lnrge
number of spectators who tilled all ;vsall
Mrs. F. fj. Plrtrfier
Mrs. Mary A. Flotcher, widow of
Frederick G. Fletcher of this city, died
yesterday morning at 4:30 o'clock at
the home of her nephow, Wlllard Cnrlo
ton. In Winchester, Mass., after a five
days' Illness with pneumonia. Mrs.
Fletcher, whose husband was a well
known .hoe morchant of Burlington
for many years, wont to Winchester
last August to make her home with
her nephow, after having lived in Bur
lington for about 10 years. She was 76
years of age. Tho burial Is to take
place on Friday at Ijincaster, N. H.
Mr. Drlln Spwir
Mrs. Delhi Lucy Spoar, aged 4 4 years,
died at 13:30 o'clock Thursday after
noon at the home, of her daughter on
Sholburne road. Mrs. Spoar was the
widow ot Franklin K. Spear, who died
recently after a long period of Illness
as the result of a fall from n ladder.
Mrs. Spear was horn In Ticonderogn,
N. Y In 1876, her maiden name be
ing Miss Delia Luoy OBteyee. She Is
survived by seven daughters. Mrs. C.
W. Tobey. Edith, Helen, Bernlco. Flor
ence, Esther and Camilla, all of South
Burllnp-ton; by ono son, Dudley Sjenr,
also of South. Burlington; by her
mother, who lives In this city: by four
brothe'rs and two sisters, Louis Osteyee
of Lucerne, N. V., Leon Ostoyee of
California, Victor Osteyeo of Chicago,
and William H. Oysteyeo of this city,
Mrs. A. C. Wheeler of California, and
Mrs. Byron N, Powers of Pittsfonl.
The funeral was held Sunday afternoon,
with burial In the South Burlington cemu
tery. Mrs. Minnie PrrnHi(l
Mis. Minnie Presoott, widow of Hu
fus Prescott. Into of Kcesevlllc, N. Y..
died Thursday morning at her home In
Caatleton. Funeral services were held
at Castleton Sunday afternoon at two
I.nvt'rpnor A. Shnnlr;
Word has been received In thlt city
of the death of liwrenco A. Shanley,
formerly of Burlington, who died in
Utlcn, N. Y Deoember 1G. He tt sur
vived by a wife and three children,
Diiard, Vivian and Dorothy, and by
three nlsters, tho Misses Minnie, and
-Margaret Shanley, and Mrs, Jfiiui,.
Smith, all of this city.
MU Anna II. FiiirKK
Mis.' Anna 15. Patrick died Sunday
nftornoon after a Vigering- Illness at
.1 locul Institution, lllss Patrick was
born In Hlnesburff, May 11, ISSii, the
daughter of Daniel and Jane Benedict
Patrick. She is survived by her parents
anil one brother. P.ufun B. Patrick of
Hlnesburg. Miss Patrick was possessed
of n beautiful personality which had
endeared her to a host of friends Phi
was a member and active worker of tho
CoiiirrcKT.tlonnl Church, a member of
the Kings DauR-htors and LnPlattw
Chupter, O. K. S. For a number of
yenrs she had bn a tenehor lu the
public schools of Hlnesbur?. The fu
nural was held from her late resi
dence, Wednesday at twu o'olock, with
interment in the family lot.
Mrs. I.ouUn lUrJiellmu
Mr. I.oulfe Rlchelieau died Friday
nvonlnif at the homo of hor daufrlitor,
Mrs. L. V. Lovosque. of 57 North street,
at tho ape of 7 years and six months.
She is survived by two daughters, Mrs.
Henry Pael and Mrs. Lovosnue of Bur
lington, by a stater, Mrs. William Ho
Barty of Bonton; by one son, Ildward,
of parts unknown, and by ono Krand
son, Philip. The funeral was hold
.Monday mornlntr at elcht o'clock from St.
Joseph's Church, and the Interment was
In Mount Cnlvary cemetery.
' Kdmund ller.lo
Hdmund Bezlo of 170 Battory street
died nt 5:30 o'clock Krlday mornlni,-.
Ho Is survived by a wife and two chil
dren. The body was tnken Monday
mornlntf to Keosville, N. Y.. for Inter
ment. Mrs. Ardrll Leonard
Mrs. Ardell Leonard died at her home.
03 Grant street, ahout 7:30 o'clock Monday
evening. She Is survived by one daugh
ter. Mrs. K. O. Waxner, of this city, Tho
funeral will bo held nt 8t, Mary's Cathe
dral this mornlnp, with burial In Mount
SI in. Anna lllsrrlntv Cnmp
News has been received In BurlitiKton
of the death of Mrs, Anna Blgelow Camp,
at bur home In Milwaukee, Wis., last
week. Older residents of llurlliiKton will
remember her as a daughter of Dr,
Thomas Hlsrclnw, a practicing physician
here, in tho late CO'h and early 70's, with
nn office ut tho southwest cornor of Main
and Union streets.
The will of Joseph K. LeClalr, Into of
Colchester, was proved lu Probato Court
THE BURLINGTON MARKETS
Itnllilny Tnidc Ilfpoiitsl Oood I'ork
nnd lleef Pnld lo ll" Scnree
Wednesday, December 29, 1920.
Tho holiday trndo has been good, tho
dealers said tdrday, It having gathered
momentum towards tho last, with the re
sult that tho sum totnl done equaled that
of last year, some of the merchants re
ported. Them Is a demand for pork In tho ment
markets, for tho New Year's feast, nnd
there Is a consequent rlso ln the whole
sale price, though It Is not reflected In
the retail quotations. Pork loins nro
scarce nnd high. Beef, too, Is senrre, nnd
ono wholesaler said to-day It would bo
1 20 cents If ho could get nny.
Everything ono can think of p to bo
I found in the fruit stalls to-day. Malnga
1 nnd Tokay grapes nro 40 cents a pound;
tnngnrlncs from Florida nre 00 to 73 cents
n dozen; Tolman sweet apples are 73 cents
a peck; red bannnas nro $1 to to J1.23 a
dozen; nlllgntor pears nre 85 cents each;
dates are 25 and 50 conts a pound; layer
figs arc 40 to SO conts a pound, wholo
pulled figs, fn cents.
j Green string beans are 33 cents a quart.
Radishes are 12'i cents a bunch. Spanish
"onions are 13 cents n pound.
Butter and eggs nro as thny were last
weok, and sugar, also, shows no further
Beef, dressed, native and west
V, . . . . K
Vmtu VrAMlV HOC 7(Va.&0
Hogs, lb .J5
t.nrd. lb -23
Butter, creamery, soparator .. .ffifT.ffl
Cabbage, new, lb .JJ
Carrots, lb ,,'VS
Celery, bunch 10s'12
Cranberries, qt .2
Cucumbers, each .M
Eggs, fresh, doz .9,
EKgpln.it. each 40ff.r,o
Flour. ad, sack $1.(15
Flour, pastry. Bark $1.63
Garlic, lb .40
Lettuce. Bonton ball, head 20TJ.S0
Maple sugar, tb 400.60
Maple syrup, gallon .$3.00
Mint, fresh, bunch .10
Oats, rolled .C7
Oleomargarine, Tb .3841.4;
Olive oil. gallon $.OOG8.00
Onions, lb .05
Poppers, green, each OSjjMO
Rice. It .13
Sugar, granulated, tb
! Tomatoes, hothouse, lb
; FISH AND SEAFOODS
' Cusk, Tb
Western white halibut, tb
Rock cod, !b
Soft shell clams, qt.
Beef, roast, tb
Fresh broilers, lb
Chickens, roasting, lh
Ham. sliced, tb
Lamb chops, spring, Tb
Lamb, leg, rb
Lamb, spring, forward quarter
Lard, leaf, lb
Pork chops, lb
Pork, roast, tb
Salt pork, lti
Sausage, pork. lb
Steak, porterhouse, lb
Steak, sirloin, lb
Steak, round, 11
Steak, round. lb
- . .03 '
.40 I. (VI '
Vial chops, rb
i Almonds, lb
California, pears, doz
Nuts, mixed, Tb
Oranges, Ci'lfnrnli, doz
English walnuts, lb
Corn, cracked, cwt
Feed, gluten, ton
Flour, pastry, sack
Flour, bread, sack
Hay. baled, cwt
Meal, cottonseed, cwt
Meal, cottonseed, ton
Provender. No. 1, cwt
White middlings, cwt
Straw, baled, cwt
NEW YORK LIVESTOCK
New York, I)c 20.
CATTI.B Kecelpts 2.175. Lower. Steers
J7.fl0ffll.r,0: own and stns $.ig0; bulli
!i!S: cows $2.2,1 SJ7.T.1.
CALVKS Heeelpt 1.1S0. Firm. Veali
$llfi21: culls $10013; little calvri 173-0:
fed calves S10JJ12; barnyard cnlvs $7ian:
SIIKBP AND LAMFIS Receipts .1.910.
Steady. Hhi-ep (ewes) ?3.n0G 3..K): rulli
$2.50(5::: yearlings IIQO; lambs $11314;
HOOn Hecalpts 5,370 Sternly. I.ljjht to
nifdlum weights $12; heavy hog over 200
pounds and llttlo nlvs under 7S
$11.50: -GUh $(l.25Ji u.30.
NEW YOBK 41RAIN AMI rnoiJl'CE
Now Ynrk, lc. 2t.
"H HKAT Spot firmer. No. 2 rod $1.00
nnd Nn. 2 hard $2.02 e. I. f. track Nw
"nrK January shipment: No. 2 mixed
libiuni $1.05 e. I. f. to arrive.
COllN Spot f.rmer. No. 2 yclHn psc and
No. 2 mld U.lo c. 1. f. New Turk ten-day
OATS Spot firm. No. 1 white ClQ81Hc.
Otlu-r article unihaned.
Haw cucar ttdy -arly at 4.o for Cubae,
coet and freight, equal lo n.HOc for eentrltu,
3al, No sales were reported.
Kennnd was quiet at 7.90c to 8a for nno
Th-tro was only a light Inquiry.
Tuturej were qulot but firmer and pricei
wer 4 tn 10 polnti hlirher at noon on
covering, prompted by the tteadter feeling;
, in inn epoi m&rKOl, (
The market continued firm and cloned at
4c for Cubas. coet and freight, equal to 1
5.3e for centrifugal. Nothing new de. I
I velnped In refined and list prices were un
chnnged nt 7.800 to 8c for fine granulated. I
ausar futuree were Quiet throughout the
day, but the undertone was firm and cloning
prices were itt 10 to IB points advance.
Wall Htreet and trade Interests bought on
the firmer epot market and a belief that the ,
Cuban loan would bo put through early In
the new yoar. Close: Jan. 1.48o; March I
e.eCo; May e.82o; July 6.02c.
Th coffee and sugar exuhanr here win
close at noon on Friday, December 81, It
was announced to-day.
SrOT COTTON AND IUTUBF.S
New Tork, Dee. 10.
Spot cotton steady. Middling 1(1.00.
Cotton futures closed: Jan. l.D2fi)3.1;
MhtcIi 13.S700; May 11.00 Q 14.02; July
J4.O8tfO0; Oct. 14.14610.
CIIICAtIO 1'RODI CK MARKET
Chicago, Dec. 29.
WHEAT Dec. tl.ODVs ! March tl.DSVi.
CORN Dec. 73ei May 7c.
OATS Dee. 47ie; May 40 He
itina $io.73w 12.
CHICAGO LIVESTOCK .MARKET
Chloago, Dee. 20.
CATTLE Receipts 0,0110. Common and
medium beef steers strong to 23o higher;
hcttur grades steady. Top heavier $12;
bulk $8.7S10; canners, heifers and bologna
bulla steady to strong; beef bulls, cows,
calves, stockera and feeders steady; can
ners mostly $a.2ft3.A0; bulk butcher rows
and heifers $n4T7i bologna bulls mostly $0O
0.A0; fat bulls up to $7.30; choice vealera
I1O08 Receipts S.000. Mostly 1.1c tu 23c
lower than yesterday's average; lights oft
most: calves weak at day's bottom prices.
Top $10.40 on lights. $10.30 on 200. pound
iifferlnga: bulk $0.75010.11); pigs 23o to R3c
lower; bulk desirable, SO tu ISO-pound pigs,
f lli.l.i srio.co.
HIIEKl1 Receipts 13,000. l"ut lambs
'steady to 2,1a lower. Tup $12,30; bulk $11.7.1
412,30; matured eheop steady tn 2,1a
.higher; top ewes $3.30; bulk fat ewes $4.23
Jfcj3.23; feeders steady. J
December 30, 1920
Unlike any other
3 e gins Monday, Jan. 3rd
The Old Bee Hive January Clearance
Sales of 1921 are very unlike those of pre
ceding years. So great have price changes
been in the last few months that buying in
some lines has been extremely brisk, while
in departments not affected by price
changes buying has lagged, perhaps in the
hope of reductions.
On goods that have gone down, the
comparison of reduced January pricings
with early fall markings is hardly believ
able. And on the other hand, we have made
unaffected lines so much lower in clear
ance prices that we are selling at a loss in
So we present practically all goods at
prices lower than they have been for years.
And if in these offerings you find some
merchandise you need we advise you to
make good use of the January Clearance
opportunity to purchase, for we do not ex
pect such liberal pricings to be available
The big features of the sale will be the
sharply reduced prices on
Women's Apparel Hosiery '
nOSTON TKOUUCE MARKET
Boston. Dec. 21!.
APPLES Baldwins $3fl' bbl.: Omening
$3f4; Northern Spy $3.30f5; sweet apples
$13 bbl,; western, box. $2if..10.
BEANS Car lot', per too pounds: New
Tork and Michigan, choice pea beanK. $.1flf
.1.2",; fn'.r to good $4,70M4.li; California
CTualt white 5,1.23$! 3.30: yellow eye, extras.
$10010.2.1: fair to good $0W9..1I: red kid
neys, eholce, lOtt 10.30; fair to good $9JT
9.30; llnir, California. $888.00; pea', nv
tlvo green. tEtr0.SU. Canada IS SOffC; Job
btnr prlca 8.1ff30c above cer lots.
SEEK! ?"nnc' tildes ftxf.'S.i; heavy hlndi
17 C 23c: foiw Isolde, medium sides lStf
20c: binds lKtf23o; fore 12'13a; cows
CORN For shipment; So. 2 white $1
1.02; No. 3 ysllow 9Btft"So.
CORNMT'AL Per 100 pounds: Granulated
yellow $2.40: bolted yellow $2.83; feeding
$1.0.1; crocked corn $1.S3; white corn flour
$33.23; white cornmeal $2.7.1 J; hominy
grlls and samp $2.76&3; cream of malse
EdOf: Fsnev hennery and nferby 93
93o: eastern extras 83u83c; western extrao
82Jf84c; western extra first" fng?!c: west
ern firsts 7787Ro; storage extras 02c: ttor
age firsts 37900c.
FLOUR rer 190 pounds In OS-pound
sacks: Spring patents, spcela! short. $10.2,1
010.73; spring patents, stundard. $9.2.10
10.03; hard winter patents 6.31lo.21; soft
winter patents $9.7310.23; soft winter
straights $.1.3089.7.1;' toft winter rlears $9JJ
9.30; rye Hour, white patent, $0f0.30.
FRUIT Orangee. California naels. $2.30
fl 4.25 box; Florida $2.25ff R..10, Indian
River $3&5; grupefrult $3.3ie; cranber
ries t34 crt., $100!3 bbl.; strawberries
HAT Per ton: No. 1 Timothy 40(H1:
No. 2 Timothy $33tf37; No. 1 eastern hay
S.1.1B37: No. 2 eastern hay $30t?s2; Nn. 3
hay 2atf'2S: clover mixed hay $.14fr3K;
fine hay $20028; rye straw $2627; oat
LAMBS Genuine spring lambs 20(ff2R'::
fall ami winter lambs 2022o; yearlings and
muttons SffHc; veal 1220c.
MILLKEED Per ton: Spring bran $.17.30:
winter bran $30.30; middlings J3SO40; mixed
feed $30(341: red dug $40.31); second clears
$36; gluten feed $.12.87; hominy feed $11.40;
stnok feed $41,30; oat hulls $20; cottonseed
OATMEAL Per 00. pound sacks: Rolled
$3.23:. rut and ground $3.37.
OATS For ahlpmont: Fancy, 40 lbs., 04
Sc: fancy, 38 lbs., OSWOlo: regular, 88
lbs., 62(f3c: regular, 30 lbs., 00ff02c.
O.NIONH Connecticut valley $lfl.30 per
ton. lb. bag; natives 73c$l bu. box; Span
ish $4 ert.
PORK PRODUCTS Backs nnd short cuts,
heavy, $41.73; backs and ehort cuts, me
dium, $89.23f( 40.73; long cuts $39.7.16 40.23;
raw leaf lard 19'4c; rendered loaf 1T;
pure lard 1.1'jc; country dressed hogs, 13(1
to 200 lbs., 13W13c; 7,1 to 130 lbs., ldtf 18c;
20 to 7.1 lbs., 20CT2SC.
POTATOES Maine $1.73T2 per 100 lbs,
on track: sweet potatoes fl.73W2 hamper,
POULTRY Northern and eastern dry
dacknry; Turkeys 0003o; chickens, soft,
4'4 lbs. up, 384.1e; medium 30Jf33c broil
era 430 43c; fowls, choice, large, 3HiJ)40o;
medium 30(r32c; pigeons, per dor., $3.,10(f4;
squabs, per doz., $3j7; western, boxes; tur
keys, chulce, young. .lOftOSo: fair to good
3O04Oo; old toms 47W4Bo; chickens, 4Si lba.
up, SOffSSe; under 4 lbs, 28W32c; broilers
38012c: fowls, 4H lbs. up, 33&30c; I
lbs. 32 W Silo; 3 to 3Vi lbs. 20(r29c; western,
dry packed, hbla.s turkeys, o'.d, 47ff48a;
young 32(jT3tlo; good to medium IIOtiMOo;
chickens, 4 lbs. up, 32(ffS.1o; under I lbs..
2730o; fowls, 4H lb. up, 33 (f 3)0; 4 lbs.
up, 30 32c: under 4 lbs., 2527c; geese
3034c; ducks 33 30c.
LIVE POULTRY Fowl 28tf32o; chickens
2fl30c: choice lots higher.
REFINED HI.'OAItTho American quot, s
granulated nncl gne ns a basis ut 8c Icis
2 per cent, suven duys.
Wmldlnyr at TTnltiirlim Church Pnrlonej
FotloTred ly Reception
The marriage of Mlos Klla Brownell,'
daushter of the lp.te Kdward F.. and Mrs.
Acnes A. Brow-nell. to Frank L. Cain of
Newark, N. J., took placx last evnnlnit
at eight o'clock at the Unitarian ChUtch
periOf. The Bev. C. J. Staple performed,
the ceremony, uslr.if the double ring
service. Tho rooms were beautifully dec
orated with CliilBtmas Rrer.s by Mrs. H.
O. Hawthorne. Music was furnished by
Mlra Alice Ne.sh, piano, and William P.
Walker vlollniit, who p!aj'6d tho Lohen
grin and Mendelssohn marches, end also
a program preceding the ceremony.
The bride walked with he- brother. Ed
ward C. Browr.ell, and was elven lu mar
riaso by her morJjer. Her sister. Mis
Roxana Btcvrnell, was hep bridesmaid.
The bride's rloce, l'ttle Miss Akti.-3 Har
ris of Weit Nw Brighton, N, Y was
tho ring bearer. The proem hnd H. Jnck
son Vail of Randolph as his best man.
The bride wore a sown of white crop
do chine and carried a shower bouejuet
of white iT)e, Her frister vro'e a cowa
of blue crepe nnd carried Ophelia roaej.
Immediately after the ceremony, an in
formal reception was held and refresh
ment.': served. Mr. end Mrs. Cain left
last evening- for Newark, N. J.. wharo
thoy are to reside.
Guests from out of town who attndea
the woddlng included; Mrs. 1'rn.vli B.
Harri and two children of Wes New
Brighton, N. Y.. Mr. nnd Mra. Kdwurd C.
Brownell, Mr .and Mrs. H. Jnc''nn Ynll
and children, and Miss M!a B .llou of
Rar.dplph, and Mrs. John V. Tryant of
The brldo Is a graduate of the BurHngw
ton high school. Sho studied volco at
Portland, Me., nnd became supervisor of
music successively at Rutland, Lako
anod. N. J.. and St. Johnbun, For th
.vist two years ehe has been ln the edu
cational department of the Victor Talk
ing Mnchtne company.
Mr. Cain Is a native of Yarmouth, Nova
Scotia, a graduate of Pratt Institute and
Is now a teacher of manual tnlnlnj; at
Newarx, s. J. i-or some years he tnug
at et. jonnsDury.
CUAMltlTH OF COMMEUCE
WOTATIO.NS ON miTTEH
Boston. Dec. 28.
BUTTER Creamery extras 54o
BOSTON nPTTKK MARKBT
(Furnished by tho Associated Press)
Boston. Dec k
IIUTTKR-Extrns r,4iif33c; first. 48BMe.
LIIIKRTY BOND PRIORH
Now York. Dec. 29,-Llberty l.ondj
closed: 3Us S0.S2; first 4s 83.00; fec"X
U KI.S. flt 111. cr-,. . . .'. """no;
1 - . " .it. neconn 4Vis S4 70i
MrVer vI1Jl f0"r,U i Victor?
I 9I.Mj Victory ia 9i.fi,
nrais mwoir; creamery seconds 40W4So!
rreamery thirds none quoted; dairy bull.-
S,4l10iv,,ft,'V" 28WSOo; "vated butter 3"
40o- held extras SOWSlc; held tlr.i,
41tf40o; held seconds 3842c. "