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4 r i MANCHESTER. VERMONT, JULY 15. 1020 VOLUME LX 4(1 rrtt-frttii mt T5 1 1 1 St ,1 PETER D.KYJSTE J COPYRIGHT, PETER B KYKE .ji, SYNOPSIS. CHAPTER l-fionsr In lha California smJuu1 rri n. J .i n Cardigan, at forty myn Is tr ics'lin itissn of Kei ."la. wt,.r ,r mil's, .mos , sj ,i mar.r a- res of , i, , ,,, , ,lst financial interest that married life. sr.J father ol two-uay-vta i you Urrn isriliaaa. reiterated. wiir "lleiause 1 shrill not (x-rtrilt yotl to f hare some financial Interest In the Ijil"iii lirande I.uiuher i .j.aiijr, and CHAPTKft II -Al routteen Hryrs makes h .-.uin:ni of Hrilllejr Muuilier. a vis itor to ')!.. Briil his junior by s lew ysars 'I.isietr.er tl.ey visit Wis Vslley of ' llji.td sac red la John Cardigan anil bis si ss in ounsl plat of Hi yes snoll.sr, anj sr( with mutual rsgrsl. ' HAITI-R llf-Wlul Hryis Is si rol ls John at1isn meets with heavy tmsinees losses sod for Ina first tfrns views tarn future with un srtainly. f'HAITFR IV -After rradtiatlon from "oilers and trip abroad, liryia ("anil sran (urt.e horn. On tus train lis meets morley Kuhoier. on her way to 8(uola to stisSe l.er horns titers with tier units, s.'ol renritriaion. Itrvre learns that Ins fslliei a e)enirrit lias fstlet and tt;t Col. I'enriinston is seeking to take advantage of .lis od man s business tiiistui tunes. t CIUPTKR V-ln lis Valley or ths Otsr.ts your, Car tiitn finds a ties ft-'led -l j r ty a ro-s hi rnotlier s grave. InUi--alinr are that II was rut down to secure file burl, and evtil.-rit'e s.ertis to show tlmt J'enrunirttoi an. I Irs wel tem. Jules ItoituVau. are In. plicated in tlie outrags. CIlAPTI H Vl-lilnlng with Col I'en rilrorton an.l Ills ni-'e, ftrvre fi(n1 tlis rrn win-l-d wnh ledarwuj hurl, ronfinn tnic ti' ui'i'icHini' of l'ei1niriKt"ni (jrijilt.. In a dir. !n'U! a:tv. imiien-eiv ed by Hlilr lay, the two men deiUra war. j CHAI'TI R VII -IVnnlnston refuees to rer.ew hi" lovcmu roitrart with the CaHl jran hltfins hi" aMion menu Iuiuk ruj'ti for ti iallfi lir yre Vri-t-n li.'li- flt'nil to or tecs he fell. the tree In tiie alley rf the tiisnts. at renttiMrton's or 1er After 'iiiiiliii the iiijin, Hrys frurla him at Col. IvrinlnBton. wio. with rthlrley. hal a llreaaed I ie (luht Ivnnln lon la li;iiii.t tie I. and the Klrl, Inth'riniit, on1er lirn, to Irate her and foraet their rnendnhip He leaves, but refuses to ac cept dismissal. CHAI'TKK VIII -Retumln to Hiuol, he train on whirh Hnlrly, her um le. and sirvie ars Iruvehria. tirsaks away from tas lwinKntt e. an l llrvre. who itiuld have ea. aped at the nk of his life i-uts out ttie rjibooae and ;i ves thm from csrtatn Jath, ueinx painfully injured In doing so. riUI'TKI', IX-:.irs M.-Tsvleh. rhllo roHl friend of llryt and employed tn his cDflu-e. makes thlr ley's at uaintHii- anl the Iwu become friends Needing money badly. John CardiKan oftera to sell I'en anKton the Valley of the Oianta. hut the Volonel, eonfldenl the property must soon lea his through the tiarikruptry of his anemiea. cvtntemtitiiousiy refuses. t'n snxiwn to l.er um le, Hhlrley buys ths slley and ths Cardisans hsvs new lease of hualneaa life Tliey Interest capi tal and d-ide on a s heme to parallel I'snntnicton's loin railroad. riMITKR X -R'irhanan 0ivt. rail, -road font i actor alio Iim e f o, ..t;e friei"!, tm de hlet on hy the f hfoo, ' .m tit tian to haurs a ths builder of ths pro !aed railroad Hryca os to Han I ran arlaco to nieet him. , I liofhl ImlM l he N. C. (I "How ill'l you finj otit that I - tiplilml tluilvjrr "Tut ti If Ion. TlifO I iuiwm you of It, ainl you ailuiltted li." "I atipiMmcH you'r xK ''II yur J tififlf now," lie rfirl.l ii tii-lriir!y. "tin die inntrary, I mn not. It It will comfort you the least bit. yotl havi my woiij of honor tluit I shnll int re-al lo my utu-le the Menilty of llie inn n l.eliliul the N ('. . The fa ( Is, Im)Ii yotl ami I'lii'le Sell) anih'.r tne exrevilinnly. How lovely every Itiinc ttoilli luive iM'en 11 you two liiiiln't rlurti'il I Ills f cur anil forred upon me tlie task of trylnu lo lie fair ami Itn pnnl.il to you doth. l-'orlve my khiii);. t ti I I in atujinf to lt;t in! you each a (mke aoiiii." ".v'' jrlev," he tohl her cunielly, "llnleii I'tirefiilly lo whatl am uhoiitlo khv : I love you. I've IovimI yotl from tlie tluy I first met you. I shall ulwuya love yotl ; wild Viheii I p't around to It, I'm troiiii to usk you to marry me. At piventt however, tlint Is u rlt'lil I ilo not pusx'si. I low ev er, I lie day I Hcipilre the ri;lit I xhall exercise It." "A ml when will that day lie?" Very Mi'tly, in iiueoouie toms! "'I'lie hiv I drive the last Hiike In the N. O.- I ell a kflence. Then; "I'm lad, Hryep t'ar'li'.Mu. you're not it quitter. !iad live, ifoud luck nth I don't forcet my eirnnd." She liuni; up mid at at the telaaasdie for a moment, dimpled i-hlll In TVipled ft 1 Ml. ,'llow I'd hale yon If I i-oiild handle you!" Khe inur iniired. Following I'iIs exasperating hut llliimltiMtiiig conversation wi'h Shirley SumtuT over the telephone. I'ryce t'Hrdis.in was a distressed and had: worried mini. For an hour he sat klouchisl In his chair, chin on hreasr, (he while he reviewed every angle of the sltitntlon. He found If Impos Kihle. however, to disassociate the iis. lie s from tic rx'rOfil asei t of f.! r iatlotia wl li Sh rley, and lie recti! I d I iat khe had the very best of retisons f w placing i heir rr!:itioti on a busl t ess hasis rutl er a aentinienlal ne. I or the present, however. It was all lrof"rd and d!furrdne mystery. nd u...l. rs'.-i J !.e I n t ln'l:-eti Jjij tMJ.t,K HUFFS AtJIN to you. "I do not innw that he fesU for tne anythim triii,;iT than a vagrsnt svm pathy. dad. for while she Is elema'ty feminine tieverhele she has a mas ctillne way of looking at many thinr ller first loyally Is to her uncle: In fact, khe owes none to lue. And I dare siiy he has given I er some 'tiri inelv p'ausihle reason why we should be I)AHFI) BY t;i)V. CLKMENT tMAiir.n .anT os.enia". siy iner a.i lio ir of futile cotll-enlMtlol! belna work of survey ln for 'h line. , .i to imiT ijit- inci i,i,iii'ii Impulse to jo to his father with hi trouble. "He will b. a'.le to thitik without having his thoughts bloitel nut bv a wotnuli's face," Rryce ililoyiuized. "Ilf'i like one of hi own big redwool trees; his Ii.mI ia always above the atortn." Straightway T.ryce left the office and went home to the old house ou the htrh Is announced as a proposed t'trouch rout. I snnlnston. vasuely ilarmed de cides lo oh K o;nei atloiiw n: m.(':ins It !'n possilde to seetirs a franchise for the line through seuia In thia hs plans to an list ths aid of ths mayor. I'oundst me (Continued) ''He's qut'r well again, thnnk you. It' too bad Ilie cln-umstam-ea are urn that we, who alarleil nut to le uch agT,e!ile friend", see so llttU of each other. ShIHey." "Ind.l. II l However. It's all your knoll John Cardigan wad aitting on fault. ! Iive told you otoe how ywi the Tera'i la. and fro:n a atand belde cm obviate thai di'ltes-dig situation, him lleorge Se otter entertained Mm But you're so stubborn. Mr. lainllgan." with a phonograph selection "The "I hven't got to the (wont where I Sua:ice ItUer." sut.g hy a male ijunr- Ilke crawling on my hands and knees." lette. He cmld not s but ph th tie flared hack at her "Kveo for your Intuition of the blind he knew. Mike. I decline to simulate friendship "W.'.at Is It, son?" he d.-iua.idril or tolerates. f.r your uncle; hence I gently a Itryce came up the low a'et. must l-e content lo let matters stand "lietvrre. chok that contraption 'ff. a tl.ey are between us." She laE'e! lightly. "So V'Mj are till tincoiiipromisiagly tM-lli.'.-rvnt till after I ncle S;h's axalpV "Ves; and I think I'm going to get ft. Fin not righting for tn.-lf alore, but f'T a thousand deis-ndent for a lr.ro ! j.;e for an ancient sentiment' tl.nt w tn father s ate! is fnw lu.ne. You do t II " "I li' .! 1! .-e han vot! g've fije re t ft.r, ari'l !! !.- rv..''c " t t ri l. - i- ji;t lioiigt: to t:-..V c t' ; -"f for t ' i I .h ' d rs'ai -t w l.at sien my tjr ' ! cti't at pri-sen". srd t;...t is il.cf your' re te d.rvsftig g-r. us i.f e or:!-"i'r a I'ortua rr-'i.-or, ra ...id i.1 t, :.? 'g Ul.-tid jour f.-iei, ) - ; Vow. Is-ei to tne, Itrrie I ' r ! a -. You're tte- goir.g to bui!d tj.kt nid T von nr.-U rsand?7 j 1e id''-ih-ss l.er It'M k t'm r ' e-d him lo ucti an eiti-fil that he rt d ; tint lake llee lnubt Wn cmtrsdact her. Instead be Murte-1 .ut. i.".iy shd 0far.t!y: 'III build that road if It, sr roe ra r 1 1 f s If it ciwts me yti. ' t'Dderstand ' I n tn this fiLt to w ;n " ' "lou rxtt bnld tt at maJ." ate; Itryce took his la'hei s baud. "I'm In tnuMp, Johu far J..i.i," he said sitn ply. "and I'm not b!g encash ti h in-!V it alone." The leiti.iie old inun s.uiiel. and his smile had all the sweetness of a bene diction Ms .iv v .s 01 r "!:.- a. el "Sit Down, Son, and Tell tha Old Man All About It" eliminated; while I think she Is sorry that ft must be done, nevertheless. In a mistaken Impulse of iself protection Mie Is likely to let him do It." "IVrhaps, perhaps. Fllmlnate the girl, my boy. She's trying to play fair to ymi and her relative. Let u.i con centrate on IVimlngfon." "The entire situation hinges on that Jump-croKsiiiif of bin tracks on Water street." "lie doesn't know you plan to floss thi'tn, does he?" "No." "Then. lad. your Job U to got your crosin;j in before he finds out. Isn't It?" "Yes, but It' an Impossible task. partner. I'm not Aladdin, you know. I have to have o franchise from the city council, and I bnve to have rails." T.olh are procurable, my sou. In duce the city council to grant you a temporary franchise tomorrow, and buy your rails from Pennington. He has n mile of track running up Ijiurel creek, lintl Laurel creek was logged out three years ago." 'Hilt he hates tne. old pill." 'The Colonel never permits sentiment to Interfere with business, ntv son. He doesn't need the rails, and he does de sire your money. Consider the rail problem settled." "How hi yon stand with the mayor ami the council?" "I do not stand at ail." "That lirikes It bad." , "Not at nil. The Cardigans are not known t be connected with the N. C. O. Send your -bright friend Ogilvy nfter that franchise. He's the only man who can land It. Hive him a free hand and tell him to deliver the goods by any means abort of beibery. I know you can procure the rails and have them at the Intersection of B Hnd Wa ter streets Thursday nl-,'!it. If Ogilvy can procure the temporary f anchlse and have It in his pocket hy six o'clock Thursday night you should have, that trossing In by sunup Friday lorn log. Then let Pennington ra1 He cannot procure an Inbtnetion to rest -a In us from cutt'ng bis tracks, thu IVrowIng the matter Inio the courts aril hold ing ua up lndelin!!j, b'-cause hy the time he wakes uv the tr icks w ;II hsve been cut. The best h-1 can do then will be to fight us before the ci'y coun cil when we appv;' for o-ir peirnanent frutic'ilse." "Partner. It looks !.l;e forlorn hoe." said liryce. "Well, you're the hoy f lead It. And It w!ll c,if ho ;tte t- put In the crossi.ig and take a ch nee. !lemem her. Pryce. once we hat that rosslng i In It Ma ids ' a spite 'ence ' ef ween j itrfuwra to Convene legislature lo Ratify Amendment. Serves Warn. ing on State Othrial to "Watch Their Step While Chief Kxecutive ia AbssMit. Rutland, July 12 Governor Perci- val W. Clement again refused to call a px ul scaaion of the Vermont Le?- ielature to ratify the federal amend mcnt for woman suffrage, and in l formal proclamation, made public to day, gave his reasons therefor. H? calls attention to the fact that the prevent Legislature was electfM before? the question of ratifying the foderal amendment had arisen, that the people of Vermont have had no opportunity to express themselves in regard to the question and that the proposed federal amendment clearly Invades the constitution of Vermont. Governor Clement proposes that the matter be taken up by the Icjislature of 1921 and urges the toters to re quire candidates for the House and Senate to declare themselves thereon. He refers pointedly to the income tax amndment, which, he says, "was lob bied through Congress and the state legislatures by federal agents," also to the prohibition amendment, which he decl.tres "was forced through by a pow erful and irresponsible organization," (evidently the Anti-Saloon League) "operating through paid agents with unlimited funds." ' He declares further that the issue is one of principle, not of political expediency, and serves notice on all state officers, apparently on the lieutenant-governor and his deputies, that he proposes "to go and come" as his "duty calls, both within and without the state of Vermont," and that if any action is taken contrary to the terms of the proclamation, the olMcer so uct ing will do so "regardless of our fundamenal law and his oath to sup- po-t it" and "on his town responsibil ity" for which he will be held "answer able to the freemen of the state." The proclamation is as follows: "Under dute of June 12th, 1919, I received from Frank L. Folk, Acting Secretary of St;ile. al Washington, a communication enclosing a certified copy of a resolution of The Congress of the United States of America, en tered 'Joint Resolution Troposintf an Amendment to the Constitution. Ex tending . the Right pf Suffrage to Women,' with a request that it tr? sub mitted to the Legislature of Vermont for such action as may be had. "I have received requests and peti tions from individuals, residing both within and without the State, asking me to cull a special session of the Legislature of Vermont to ratify this resolution: and from othen not to call a tes.sion for that purpo:i. Numerous political and other organizations have ntcde simil.ir requests. The import ance of this matter demands a full presentation of the facts to the voters of the State and a statement of my conclusions. "The Constitution of Vermont has had the sunction of use and approval for more than 140 years. Careful provision is made in that Constitution to insure extended consideration and deliberation in making changes affect ing its provisions and for direct sub mission to the freemen of the State. The legislature may propose changes but Section 6 of Chapter 2 of the Con stitution, providing the powers of the Legislature, says: 'They shall have no power to add to, alter, abolish or in fringe any part of this Constitution.' Section 67 of this same Chapter declares that this Constitution 'ought not to be violated on any pretense whatsoever.' The proposed nineteenth amendment to the Federal Constitu tion would in ftt, if adr-pted make radical changes in the Constitution of Vermont and in our form of govern ment. "The provisions for changes in the Federal Constitution to which we Ver mont into estraoidinary ac.sM.in, not,r-!n W. Boj nton t..r.l, ,.,. ai.l .., 1 , V ' 11, hi, I knows so well ho to ,-rver to suit jmonters are loyal subscribers, are in his Ignoble ptinio"-." I'e tur ed ear -conflict with those laid down in the r-e.Mv -o !-v.-.. I v I s te, mhllnu ! Con ..tituti n of Vermont. The Federal find come to him. tosid! Then he ! admonitory finger. "Tour K I to ! Constitution provides that proposals for the purpose of ucbating. consider ing, deliberately on the question at i.siue, but with a majority of iUi mem bers pledged beforehand anil in pri vrte, as 1 understand it, to ratify the proposed amendment. "If the people of Vermont, in ac cepting a place in the Union of States, inadvertently lost in whole or in part the right of self -government and con ferred it on a legislature, there is all the more reason why a Legislature should not pass upon a question which haa risen since their election and upon which their constituents have had no opportunity to express themselves. The people are the supreme gov erning power of the State, and the legislators, under our Constitution, are heir representatives and responsible to the people, yet it is now proposed that their legislature take action without the sanction of tlje people and in direct invasion of their rights. "For this reason, I am calling to the attention of the voters cf Vermont this rll-important proposed change in our Constitution , It may be forced upon us by the action of other states, nevertheless it is our duty to know what the attitude of our senators and representatives is upon this subject and to elect men who represent cur wishes. Candidates for the Legislature of 1921 should be required to declare their position on this subject without delay. "It is evident from the reading of the Constitution of Vermont that when the framers of it accepted in 1791 a place in the Union of States they had no idea that bey were sign ing away liberties which hud been boldly proclaimed and zealously guarded up to that time. We must now either remodel our own Constitution to conform with the mandate of the Supreme Court of the United States, or the Constitution of the United States must be amended to provide for tt referendum to the free men of the several states before amendments to that Constitution be come effective. As it stands and is interpreted by the Supreme Court to day, the Federal Constitution threat ens the foundation of free popular government. "The seventeenth amendment pro viding for a Federal income tax, was lobbied through Congress and the State Legislatures by Federal agents. The eighteenth amendment for Fed eral prohibition was forced through Congress and the State Legislatures by a powerful and irresponsible or ganization, operating through paid agents with unlimited funds. It is now proposed to force through the nineteenth amendment for woman suffrage in the same manner and also without the sanction of the freemen. "I have been ased to overlook these considerations as a matter of party expediency, but this is a matter of principle, not expediency, and the party that invades a well-established principle of popular government will suffer in the end. "Our Constitution was framed to insure our liberties, not to proscribe them. It means what it says. The rights of the people thereunder must be maintained. I will never be a party to any proceeding which pro poses to change the Organic Law of the State without the consent of the people. "I propose to go and come as my duty calls me, both within and with out the State of Vermont, and if any other state officer sees fit, regardless of our fundamental law and his oath to support, it, to take action contrary to the terms of this proclamation, he will do so on his own responsibility and be answerable to the freemen of the state." M NCH F.STKR'S HEAVY 1 X PAYERS would not fail him. "Sit down. an I tell the old man all about It. son. It- itr(rrri ant nte ?i-mv Equinox Company and James II. Wil bur Have l-argent List a in Town. Slight Falling Oil in Grand List For 1920. The following list shows the names 4.7l John t. Iirad:ey &.$M Henry W. Brown ll.tHW Reynolds I). Urtiwn 7,10 Bruon Coopciiifc Co 9,0M W. J. Crawford 4.250 O. O. Buffum 3.7.V) J. T. Brown A W. W. ISenwm.. ISV Matildr. Burnham 6,fi Eugene & Bessie Rushee 3,!X Georje Bushee, Sr 8,rifw N. M. H. H. Canfield 4.7.V Charley B. Curlelon 4.9."x Champluin Realty Co.... 6,9'H Clarence M, Clark 10,249 Mary N. Clatk Est 20.00 Anna McClure Clarke 7i2 lumont Clarke 7,7tV Mrs. Anna L. Cochran f.,00 Combination Cash Store l,r),0tk Isabella Davis f',67t Iiurin C. & Grace E. Davis., 4.7(H) John H. Dimond 4,290 Cham Dufresne '.JbTi Edith F. Dunbar 1240 Douglas H. Dyer 7,015 Ekwanok Country Club. 12,000 B. M.-& J. S. Eldr.nl 4,10. Equinox ML Spring, Inc 20,761 Equinox Company ,12.1,242 Osmyn G. Felt 40 F. E. & Jennie E. Fish ,.10t Frances J. Fowler 12,000 J. W. Fowler f.,r,0O Fred B. Gilmore Est S.KOO Blanche It. C. Gunther 13,000 Thos. H. Uanley 9,590 Mary E. Hard 8,9H. Eliza J. Hard 11,080 Eliza J. "4 Walter R. Hard. . . . 9,467 Walter R. 4 Margaret S. Hard 3,600 Anne Harris 4,000 W. D. Hawley Ei.t li;W7 Chas. H. Hawley 37,405 John T. Hayes 4,72." Thos. J. Healey 2i,0M J. C. Heinel 12.370 Mabel M. Heinenway , 4,640 Iewit! H. Heinenway 8,320 Edward II. Heinenway 6,28.ri Ella M. Hoyt .V.OO Edward S. Isliam 14.200 Chrrlcs Isham Est la.MW Maria C. Jermuin 9,500 N. Kamlier 3,700 J. Field Kenuaril 5,172 Win. H. Uthrop 4,26r Geo. A. Ijwrence 6,045 Bessie Kevin 7,842 H. Marry Levin 12,000 Rbert T. Lincoln 3.r,200 G. A. & Nellie W. Eugene 4,000 Alice F. Macnaughtan 9,180 Catherine B. J. McClure 18,000 Richard L. Makin 7,500 Manchester Water Co 50,700 Manchester Lumlicr Co. .'..... 5,240 ioveland Munson 8,325 Hedwig W. Montgomery 15.400 J. F. Montgomery 5,000 R. J. & A. C. Orvis 17,250 Anna L. S. Orvia 22,600 E. C. & Mary L. W. Orvis 4,025 Frank C. Overton 5,500 Elizabeth M. Page 5,120 Bertha Pierce 3.600 Park H. Pollard, Trustee 6,000 Wm. W. Pratt 6,800 Helen B. Prey 18,650 C. H. Pray 26400 R. H. Wm. A. Purdy Est.... 5,214 James D. 4 Jessie C. Purdy. . . 4,300 A. W. 4 Grace W. Reed 9.414 Chas. L. 4 Mary Randall 6,500 Rich Lumber Co 16.28., Gertrude D. Ritter 31,235 Rich 4 Andrews 23.032 Wm. H. Robert 14,910 F. G. Robinson Est 4,200 Arthur E. Sessions ZI II. N. Shaw m 10,725 Standard Oil Co 9,742 Frances G. Strong 7,800 Anna C. Sands 4.000 Agnes M. Swift 5,810 Eila B. Swift 4,620 Earl M. Taylor 7.160 S. Burt Taylor 4,325 Emma E. Taylor 13.000 Vet mc nt Marble Co 41.000 Henry S. Walker . , Frank H. Walker . . Alvin Water John H. Whipple .. Emma Weterman Cko. A. White E. A. Wihflx Caroline Wild 6,1 00 12.900 3.845 5.444 10.200 2'.0O 7,621 4.000 li. Wilbur li .900 10.V g n at t all 'he j,ng' s f . ;,!,.:,.." Frjce .'--.-, ..' f,,r tl. tM t ;rii J"lr. t'sr i :t 'i ';- .si ,,f j, ' j , l tiamtsr.ee w.th St. r'.-y .:i;:r:.-r p, I lb.- fsct thst she ha 1 t.e. i, r. .-t- in I'ennidg on's the day l'.r m tc I i sumo fti" there tn s.-rM.- tlie s.-ore with ""l keep out of court. Once pet nlngton ! f, r',MW therein shall, if favorable of those having asM-ss.sl valuations : ,, w;: rets the law on us the Issue " HI not lartn j, fjUcn thereon by The Con-j amounting to $.?..VKI or ovr in the . (i Wym: n 11.160 Ik, ..m!I In our fa roe f - -s ; and . . u, ,un.,ed u, the Lefis'aturt a town tf Manchester for the year 1920., ,u- p u 2'.M In the -vrt.t.tt.. von Bun ;f f u Mv(ral j... , f ir tu.ir Bi.tion i The tola! g-and ii.-t tf the town u r i(! V()ur ,F ro r,y,t) r.! .:..v lev. r ! htft h l.ini th), mi. Cort cf the Unite.) J-!;;..2.20 with 49 egen.pt polls. The ... h-s in a recnt !(si;..n. Hawks real estate vilu-tum is il.6:vOJl, IMiKTRY !! FSHlN C.ttOl f Tt uft u fh henrt t' ;.l I'.rM retumel to eTce. r'T:i ! h he he-t fio i "2 l.u. k O.-'lry by t tfc so rut h f r t !nv lij'ter h- rn !' ! v "!me lr. I t hor.e. , ' V n "h, June 1st. 1920. declared: ; w l.i'.e the p-ronaI estate ia f ,. - 1h- n t r?tir.g of the P-tr' b' Vhe referendum pro isii rts of .C. R. Ame and Anna Williams t M0 cu.-im tlmuii w !! Ie h id Th jr.lay Jules llotideaii. f;:ivy murmured T" XVlib tlie p.,iienoe and gen'leness of I 'l'ti 1" I s'" wb'-r- a r.nfer J, t,n lar-t:gnn lo-ard the i "Itryee. '" ''.k ,'... ," t-ry tow. and Ih-ii.-'i Itryee gate no i H.srv-1 the nio!t-:.t be e ; hint In words that b: aJe-tiot were f er s j.rivnte .frse. Itin.!iel tn the fv t f r the Par i t:in J I icht to. Huck. I'v 'i 'T yet did his f..M er ktw It. for j t1' devil and ii!d t tt- t.-a be was a paneof. A'd his g--st be-, r ! N "- " wetit out In yniiB?! T f..r his hoy. j "To whom, when and wh r I understand, s-mr.y. I cnlrs.ad ! -"T l' tj'ilr.j'on's t-e.. ... This young lady Is e!. one ad;tiona j ressoa I y you mut w:n, for of oears- ' (Contir.ne-i on paffe 2 ) unslitiition and statutes ran- J. C. Lacon ; , ,";... cvr.si.terjt!y :th the B..tu-n5ci:i Lcn.Ur Co ! y. ' V !e'( , ; n cf the United Statrs, in Anruc I- Ba'ti And ' . r. . ,. . ; a tr rjtion ef amend-' S. W. and Emi-a Baan gardn-r '"t l. I ! d- ! . ..,;. ' ; W. H. ISeattM ""i :; ilf-ri.-itn haves the people at , W. G. Be li e r-.'T.y cf tny frmvp of men. who Otto R. Bennett t -.- k'!y a propol flT change to(Wm. W. Bnntt tl-s Ffleral Constitution through Con- Jay rk-ntley grca and then through the Legifcla- j Helen M. Blak turra of the States. j F. W. and Adelme Bork "In the fare ef thia aituation. I amiF. E. Rood ake4 to ctll the LegUtature of Ver- James H. Boura h' Inf rn's'v! on I If t the 440 itks. n. Jj.v l'.tr. at 3 o' ! k I-'jiv- vsx sav.r? titoei at the br cf Mrs. f,i0 ciarcr.ee C, rKri.t. Ar..rgVm, Vt. Th rr,s-,ng will be .ndii''ts hy l"rof. &-53 , Madison IU-f. Kr. Iirothy Can 8,150 f;,.,j F.,her wiii f re-.rt on rarreut 3A50 events in l.teraiure. 4 6H1 j Wm. Batier Yei .! be th poet 760, an.ler ri.vuvion. A f"-wr af hjt rpre 'fl'sTitative poenia !J he read by Elites' OiOj Pnacell Poter of Boston. A most 15.120 roHiai ioviiatjon ia ieade4 to ali 6J0i tho h are interested ia etry.