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- 1 3HIslniv COMMENCED AUG. 8, 1837. ST. JOHNSBURY, VERMONT, WEDNESDAY, MAY 8, 1901. VOL. LXIV-NO. 3330 Musical, MARGARET E. CORHAM. Piano Iaslraction. 24 Spring St., St. Johnsbury, Vt CEO. C. FELCH, Pianoforte Tuning and Regulating. 6 Cherry Street, St. Johnsbury, Vt. ANNIE B. DANIELS, Graduate Tuning Department New England Uonaerratarr. pianos and Organs tuned and repaired 21 Main street, sc. jonnsbury. Orders left with B. Frank Harris will re. ceire prompt attention. Physicians. DR. NED C. STILES, Eye, Ear, Nose and Throat. Offick Hours; 9.00 a. m. to 12.00 m. 1.30 to 4.30 i 6.30 to 7.30 p. m. Sundays a no to 4.00 p. m Avenue House Block, Opera House entrance, St. Johnsbury, Vermont. E. W. HITCHCOCK, M. D. Physician and Burgeon. Special Attention giyen to Nervous Diseases. umixauuisvwiua. m. ; xtoz and 7 to 8 p. m. 105 Kftilroad Street, St. Johnsbury, Vt. J. M. ALLEN, M. D.. SPECIALIST Surgical and Gynecological Diseases. Hours, 89, 12, 7-8. Sundays 123 Office at residence, no. 34 Railroad street, St, Johnsbury. vt. Telephone No. 623. DR. J. E. HARTSHORN Specialist Eye, Ear, Nose and Throat. No. 29 Main St., St. Johnsbury, Vt. E. H. ROSS, M- D., Physician and Murgeon. Office and residence, 84 Main Street Telephone connection. DR. T. R. STILES, Chronic Diseases a Specialty. Oeficb, Avenue House Block. Opera House Entrance. St. Johnsbury, .... Vermont. C. A. CRAMTON, M. D. (Specialist, Ear, Nose, Throat and Chest office, 29 Main St. Residence, St. Johns bury House. Office Honrs 9 to 10 a. m., 1 to 3 and 7 to 8 p. m. Telephone at office and residence. Night calls t.iepiionea lrom omce to residence. DR. H. BUSS. Veterinary Murgeon. Graduate of the Ontario Veterinary College, Office 118 Railroad Street. Dentists. DR. T. J. WALSH, Dentist. Crown and Bridge Work a Specialty. 59 Railroad Street, St. Johnsbury, Vt. DR. J. L. PERKINS, Dentist, Corner Main Street and Eastern Avenue. DR. C. F. CHENEY, Dentist, Pythl in Building, '' 8t. Johnsbury. Miscellaneous. C. A. STANLEY, Undertaker. Howe Opera House Block. Residence 35 Spring St. Telephone at Store 71-3, At House 99-4. LAMBERT PACKARD, Architect, Flans and Specifications furnished on appli cation. Pythian Building. St. Johnsbury, Vt. C. F. CIBBS, 2 Paddock Street, - St. lohnsbury, Vt. 1'ut Flowers and Floral Designs For sale at all seasons of the year on short notice. For immediate attention order by teifgraph, telephone or special delivery. J. E. TINKER, Jeweler, Danville, Vermont. REAL ESTATE. SICK A BY & COVPASY. OS Eastern Avenue, St. Johnsbury, Vt insurance Agents CRAWFORD RANNEY, Fire, I.ifr, Accideaf and Plnle Cilasi Isaursacc, aln Krai Estate Pythian Building, St. Johnsbury, Vt MOORE A CO., fire, Life and Accident Insurance, Steam Boiler, Plate Glass, Elevator and Em. t pioyers' Liability Insurance. Dealers ia Coal. 32 Eastern Ave., St. Johnsbury, Vt. THE VERMONT MUTUAL FIRE IN SURANCE CO. The Best. u ti. v W-C- LEWIS, Agent, t Johnsbury, Vermont. Attorneys. RAYMOND J. TRAINOR, Attorney at Law. J-ymian Building, St. Johnsbury. ROLFE COBLEICH, Attorney at Law, Bank Block, over Post Office, St. Johnsbury. MAY & SIMONDS, Attorneys at Law, Eastern Ave. St. Tohnsbury. DUNNETT & SLACK, Attorneys at Law, Bank Block, St. Johnsbury, Vt PORTER A THOMPSON, Attorney at Law. Ofiice, Republican Block, Eastern Ave LUNENBURG HEIGHTS HOUSE, Lunenburg, Vermont. Open all the year for permanent and transient guests. JfWS. E. C. WHTTK Pan-American Exposition Tours! 09-ah a . ?'"iu vontrutzeit. i w-AU detuiU kmi,gJ fur juu iu odvance.fa ' 5wl vla Wh,te MnMntalu "'7 other I tlfr.nii.l J y UUtlQ J Jill. UllUlT I 3 m,, ,1'' Mb. FllAitK A. Kj.WKI.T., for T'T'i i"?,u S5B CO all eao- I ?'. firit-C ami hi even TA?i?f ... 1!. wnoF. E. flooTil.iv. (ien. IW.Ast.. fortlai.d.Me. . CENTRAL FOREIGN TOUR iu n KHMOi nun cvnnofrinii m . , O.I BnAnW:wl,!k CI'C'tT, etc. 8rv 7th. I 1 ' M C It n a ""m suy Nation I p.n'cui; ir J't pata. Write fur ' VoVffl'V,'0 E' Uu0',""v. Agent. Id H See the new Pan We take pleasure in Inviting you to this exception ally fine showing. The collection represents in generous degree the very latest and choicest productions of the lead ing Milliners of New York. Trimmed Hats for Golfing, Cycling We are receiving each week every new Creation in Ladies' Hats. Shirt Waists. We are opening new Shirt Waists, replenishing our large stock with the newest and choicest A large assortment of WHITE LAWN AND COTTON WAISTS being added each day to the already fine assortment. New Silk Eaton Jackets Made from the best Peau de Sni rnu. unrt -www W J II ll VI with white Satin. A very rich beau tiful garment. New China Silk Waists, SECOND BROOKS - DRY THE Dartmouth College Dramatic Club, in their Laughable Farce-Comedy, "HUNTING FOR HAWKINS.' Popular and successful everywhere. Howe Opera House, May 31, 1901. Tickets 25, 35 and 50 after Monday, April 15. The only ALL VISIBLE TYPEWRITER on the market. F. W. TAYL 17 Webster Street, Agent for Caledonia County. if I - American flat. and Street Wear. goods to be had, New Lawn Dressing Sacques. FLOOR. TYLER GOODS GO cents at Bingham's and Stiles' Drug Stores on and TYPE WRITER. Old Type writers of other makes taken in ex- If this inter ests you send your address on a postal card and re ceive illus trated cata log free. St. Johnsbury, Vt. and OR. FRATERNITY MEETINGS. Paasumpslc Lodge, No. 27, P. and A. M. Regular communication. May 30. Edwin L Spencer, W. M. Delos M. Bacon, Secretary. Palestine Commandery, No, 8, K. T. Stated Conclave May 28. GBOKGB F. CHBNET, Dblos M. Bacon, Commander. Recorder. Haswell Royal Arch Chapter, No. 11. Special Convocation Friday evening. May iu. j ne M M. M. degree wm De conierrea. Convocation, June 7 Harst A. Bahtlktt, H. P. Dittos M. Bacon, Secretary. Knights of Pythias. Regular convention of Apollo Lodge No. 2 Tuesday sight. May 7. Work In rankjof Knight. H. M. Nelson. Chancellor Commander. L. 8. Bbock, Keeper of Records and Seals ' Woman's Club. The adjourned annual business meeting of tne woman's Cluo wiir De neid in Pythian Halt Monday afternoon, April 13, at three o'ciock. executive; uoara meeting at 2 o'clock. - NEW ADS. THIS WEEK. Girl Wanted. ; Wallet Lost. ij Folding bed for Sale.: Fertilizers C. S. Page. Raymond & Wbitcomb's Tours. A Beautiful Souvenir F. A. Balch. Baled Hay for Sale C. T. Brigham. Stocks and Bonds Ranney & Cady. Ladies' Muslin Underwear Ritchie's. Thinner Underwear-j-Moore & Jewett. California Oil Stock S. H. Sparhawk. Lumber Wanted Northern Lumber Co. Young Man Wanted) Davison & Ward. Hats and Shirt Waists Brooks-Tyler Co. Pan-American Tours Maine Central R. R. Commissioners Notice C. C. Williams' Est. LOCAL GATHERINGS. The Church of the Messiah announce both morning and evening service for next Sunday. The work of macadamizing the re mainder of Portland street will be com menced nexf week. The annual meeting of the stock holders of E.&T. Fairbanks & Co. occurs at the scale office this morning. The summer, service on all the branches of the Boston & Maine railroad will go into effect on Monday, June 24. Several men have gone from this and surrounding towns to take the places of the striking freight handlers at Spring field, Mass. ' There was an interesting ball game Saturday between the Wnitefield and St. T. A. teams, resulting in a score of 3 to 2 in favor of the former. C. F. Gibbs otferi a fin variety of tomato, celery, and pansy plants for sale. He has one of the finest assort ments ever in St. Johnsbury. The New England Co. has placed a long distance telephone in the station at East Barnet, call 27-11, and also in Charles H. Biggins' residence. Dr. W. T. Aldrich has raised the ell part of his residence on Cherry street, thus making a great improvement in the rooms in that part of the building. Charles H. Horton has 'compiled a list of about 150 birds that are found in St. Johnsbury and vicinity and the list is published on another page of this paper. Fred Lacasse will close his barber shop in Union block this week and next week begins an engagement with Her bert W. Cable in the St. Johnsbury House shop. Letters have been received from the St. Johnsbury boys now with the 26th regiment at San Francisco. All are well, iney win oe tiome soon as the regiment will be mustered out May 13. The night train between St. Johns bury and Portland will be resumed June 10. It will leave here at 2.45 a. m., and return at 11.30 p. m. The regular sum mer schedule will go into effect June 24. The concert by Mary Howe Lavin and the Boston Sextette club that was arranged for several weeks ago and inde finitely postponed, will be given at Howe Opera House, Wednesday evening, May 22. Rates from St. Johnsbury to the Pan- American Exposition tire via Greenfield or Sspnngfield $16.25, via Montreal $13.50. Rates over the St. Johnsbury and Lake Champlain railroad have not been received as yet. The Dartmouth Dramatic club will present their laughable farce-comedy "Hunting for Hawkins" at the Howe Opera House May 31. The plav is pre sented under the auspices of the Academy Athletic association. Those who have recently come to St. Johnsbury from Boston and the Connec ticut Valley in Massachusetts say that the season is at least two weeks behind what they have found here. This is iust the opposite of what usually occurs. -Doyle and Sprague, cigar makers from New York City, will open a cigar manufactory and sales room in Gautbier's block, 61 Eastern avenue, in a few days. They have already begun to manufacture but the store is not in readiness for busi ness yet. The repairs at the Athenaeum are now completed and the work was done with very little interruption to the many pat rons of the institution. The new room at the right of the entrance is now or, the ceiling ol the reading room has Deen prettily frescoed. The members of the Notre Dame and St. Aloysius parishes are celebrating the year of jubilee by a period of visitations between the churches, extending over six months. During this time all the mem bers of each parish will make religious visits to the other church. The Remington Typewriter salesman and expert adjuster, J. A. Whiting, is making St. Johnsbury his headquarters for a few days, stopping at the Avenue House, where he is showing the latest and best models of the popular Reming ton typewriter. Over 140,000 of these machines have been made and sold the past four years. The factory output is now nearly 1000 Remingtons a week. Mr. Whiting is thoroughly equipped to make any repairs needed by users of this machine. The Great Hopper Scales. The story in last week's Caledonian about these scales is not only much talked about here but also excited a great deal of interest in the northwest and the fol lowing from the Duluth News-Tribune of April 23, shows what interest is taken in these machines in that section of the country. SCALES DON'T WORK. THOSE AT ELEVATOR "S" ARE PRACTI CALLY CONDEMNED. Fairbanks Company now Engaged in Re placing Two of the Eighteen Instal led by the Standard People VasiationsFocndin Notches Expert Nbalb Submits His Report. The eighteen scales which were out in Great Northern Elevator S, the new steel receiving and shipping elevator at West superior, may all have to come out The Fairbanks people are on the ground with two scales to replace two of the 18 wuilu were put in dv tne standard people. The two Fairbanks scales were shipped to West Superior by express at a costoiaoout 4doU lor transportation These will be installed at once. The Standard plant has virtuallv been con demned by the state scale expert, Charles weaie. it is said that the Standard plant has cost the comoanv $35,000. Mr. weaie.in ins report to State Weieh- master J. B. Sutphin savs that there is tauity construction in eleven connections of the Standard scales, producing a bind ing effect which increases as the load in creases. Continuing be says that there was an error made in setting up the scales; they are out of plumb, which made it impossible for the levers to Hp si. cribe their proper respective arcs, thus adding to the unrehabilitv of the scales. A t;st ot the notches on the beams oro. uucea unsacisiactory results. There are notches on each beam, each notch sup posed to equal 1000 pounds. Variations j i . . .. were found in the notches, some beinsr biow iu pounas and otners showing quick 5 pounds, while others met the test. This made it impossible to seal the scales to any given standard that would hold true from minimum to maximum weight. Mr. Neale declares that the scales which have been tested, mentioning receivers 1 and 3, are unsaie to eive offi cial weights upon. Mr. Sutphin has been very reticent about the scales trouble at Elevator S, ever since the first reports came out con cerning them, but yesterday he admitted that the scales had virtually been con demned and that the report that the Fairbanks people were putting in two large scales in place of two of i,he Stan-' dards, is true. A report lrom West Superior last night says that the two Fairbanks' scales ar- rived Saturday and one set was installed in id hours. The other will be ready to day. The balance ol the order will be de livered as quickly as the Vermont concern can carry it out. Jiievator s is now ready to continue receiving grain in a limited way and soon can handle receipts up to its capacity. Passnmpslc Congregational Club. The May meeting of this organization was held with the church in Brad ford on Saturday. The gathering was largely attended and greatly enjoyed by all. The program of the day opened with a musicale by the chorus choir and a violin solo. This was followed by the address of the day by Prof. S. F. Emer son of the University of Vermont. He gave a scholarly paper upon "The Problem of Society." A sumptuous banquet followed, served by the ladies of the church. The hour following was given to the post-prandial exercises. A most cordial salutation was given by Rev. H. J. Kilbourne, the pastor of the Bradford church, to which the president, Rev. Dr. Edward T. Fairbanks most happily responded. Rev. G. H. Crerfc. ford of Wells River then closed the day's program with a thoughtful address nn "The Making of Men." Among the St. Tohnsburv mrmhpra who attended the meeting were Rev. Dr. Edward T. Fairbanks and Miss Fair banks, Prof. Henry Fairbanks, Mr. and Mrs. H. G. Ely, Prof. D. Y. Comstock, Rev. C. H. Merrill, Mr. and Mrs. P. F. Hazen, Mr. and Mrs. Robert MArkinnnn Harvlin Paddock and Miss PnrMnMr Arthur F. Stone. The First Band Concert. The St. Tohnsburv Band will render the following program at the Railroad street band stand, on Fridav evening May 10, at 8 o'clock. March, Arlington. Overture, Turner's Motto. Mackie E. Kiesler H. Baiter Cornet Solo, Nadia Polka, 1. W. BATPttttf .Tllf D Cake Walk, Hunky Dory, " Holzmann Selection from "Aunt Hannah," A. B. Sloane Gavotte. Fair Maid of Seville, A. Czibulka Waltz. Cuba Libre. a au. March, Hial to the spirit of liberty," ' Sousa RECENT DEATHS. Fairbanks. The whole community was shocked and saddened on Saturday by the an nouncement that Mrs. Horace Fairbank was dead. She was only sick one day and passed away peacefully and with out suffering at about 1 o'clock on Sat urday morning. Mary Elizabeth, wife of the late Gov Horace Fairbanks, was born in Derry N. H . March 2, 1824, and was therefore 77 years old. She was the daughter of James and Persia (Hemphill) Taylor, her fathtr living on a part ot one of the farms which was originally owned by Gov. Wentworth. She was the last sur vivor ot a family of nine children. Two other daughters of this family are most pleasimtly remembered by St. Johnsbury people as they lived here so long: Alini ra, wife of Joseph P. Fairbanks, and later the wife of W. W. Thayer, and Miss Emma L. Taylor. One of the sons in this distinguished family was Dr. Samuel H. Taylor, for so many years principal of Phillips Academy at Andover, Mass. Mrs. Fairbanks was educated at Aoaras Acaaemy at uerry and was i J l 1 graduated from Mt. Holyoke College in 1843. In 1847 she taught for about year at St. Johnsbury Academy. She was married at her home in Derrv to Horace Fairbanks on Aug.9, 1849. They came at once to St. Tohnsburv and in isol finehurst was built, which has been her home ever since. For half a century this beautiful home has been one of the most famous in the state, and here Horace Greeley, Henry Ward Beecher, George MacDonald, and Sir Henry M Stanley have been entertained, as well as many others of lesser note. And in their travels both Gov. and Mrs Fairbanks have been entertained by distinguished people. After the Bennington centennial they were the guests of President Hayes at the White House, and at the time of the Dominion fair in Canada thev were entertained by Lord Dufferiri, then Gov. ernor-General of Canada. Ut the three children born to Gov. and Mrs. Fairbanks, Helen died in 1864, aged 10 years; Isabel, wife of Albert L, Harwell, died in July, 1891; and the second daughter, Agnes, wife of Ashton R. Willard, lives in Boston, but has been a frequent yisitor to her old home arid the Willards spend their summers here. Mr. Harwell has lived at Pinehurst for the past 12 years, but is now travelling iu Liaiy. The funeral was held at Pinehurst on Monday afternoon and was lareelv at tended. It was conducted by her pastor, Rev. E. M. Chapman, assisted by Rev. Dr. Edward T. Fairbanks, and was a brief and beautiful service. There was a profusion of floral tributes from loving friends. The bearers were Tohn C. Clark, George H. Cross, Elmore T. Ide, Robert Mackmnon, A. B. Njves. E. A. Silsby. George W. Storv and T. H. Underwood. It is no exaggeration tosav that Mrs. Fairbanks was the best beloved woman n St. Tohnsburv. Her tender heart, her large and generous nature, her thought- lulness lor all in the bounties and bene- actions of a long and useful li 'e. and that christian character which was al ways so true to the loftiest ideals ol right living, appealed to all who knew her in. miattlv, as well as to those who had he plensure of only a slight acquaint ance, lo mention the various lints of work in which this good woman was in teies ed would be to name every institu tion in St. Johnsbury, and every good cause that has been presented to our townspeople in the last 50 years. Her beneficence was far reaching, and there are many m this and other places who recall with blessed memories her great heart and her timely generosity. On her last birthday but one the townspeople gave her a heautiful gold loving cup, the gift of 700 friends, including many for mer residents. The inscription on the cup, "of hearte right bountifulle," well explains why the people so dearly loved her. With the gilt was sent this quat rain : "A betterlovlng cup, dear friend, we bring Than any lips may touch, or eyes may see: Of purer gold and fairer lashloning And overflowing with good will to thee." She was especially devoted to the inter ests of the St. Johnsbury Athenreum, founded by Gov. Fairbanks in 1871, and in rectnt years contributed largely to its support. She was a devoted member of the North Congregational church and especially interested in foreign missions. For 10 years she was president of the Vermont Branch of the Woman's Board ofMissionsand has been for agoodmanv years its honorary president. Mr. Harwell and Mr. and Mrs. Wil lard will have the sincerest svmpathv of a very wide circle of friends in their sud den grief, and St. Johnsbury has lost one of its truest and most devoted residents. Carr. Mrs. Margaret Howe Carr. wife of the late Martin W. Carr of this town, died suddenly of heart trouble at the residence of her son, Charles B, Carr, in Summer ville, Friday forenoon. She was as well as usual in the morning, and assisted in getting breakfast, but shortly ad er ward complained of not feeling well. A phys ician was sent lor, out Deiore his airivtil she had passed away. Mrs C:rr was born in Lunenburg June 10, 1831, and always lived in that town until coming to St. Johnsbury 28 years ago. She was married at Lunenburg about 1848 to Mr. Carr, who died 20 vears ago She was the mother of 15 children, six of whom died when young, and one daughter, Mrs. W. C. Lucas, died about four years ago. The surviving children are Fred W. of Newport, Frank N., E. W., Charles B and Mrs. George Burbank of this town; Mrs. Carrie Allison of Springfield, Mrs. Flora Weedon of Clare mont, and Miss Addie Carr of Mclndoes. The funeral was held at her son's resi dence Sunday, Rev. E. M. Chapman offi ciating. The mahogany quartette furnished music. The bearers were the four sons of thedeceased, her brother, Austin Howe of Chelsea, Mass., and George A. Burbank. The interment was in Mount Pleasant cemetery. Mrs Carr was a lady greatly beloved by all who knew her. She was particularly devoted to her family and all that pertained to the home life, and her children have lost an ideal mother. Church Notes. At Grace Methodist church next San- day morning Rev. George W. Hunt wil preach the first in a series of sermons of the Beatitudes, and in the evening his subject will be "How and Where to get Rich." There will be preaching at the First Baptist church Sunday morning and evening by Rev. C. E. Tedford of Lyndon ville. The Ladies' Missionary Circle will meet with Mrs. O. H. Henderson Thurs day afternoon. Rev. W.A.Pratt of Jamestown, N. Y.. will fill the pulpit of the Church of the Messiah Sunday, preaching both morn ing and evening at the usual hours. In the evening he will deliver a lecture on "Savonarola, the Martin Luther of Italy." Mrs. Pratt, who recently return ed from musical study in Europe, will sing at the evening service. The sacrament of the Lord's Suooer was observed at the North and South churches last Sundar mornine. Two united on confession at the South church. At the North church seven joined on con fession and one by letter. Owing to the memorial service in the afternoon the evening service in the North church will be omitted next Sun day night. At the annual parish meetinc of St. An. drew's church held Monday evening the same vestrymen and officers were re elected for anotheryear. These delegates and alternates were elected to the con vention which is to be held in Burlinrton in June : Elisha May, W. S. Bovnton. F. Bundy and Tames Ritchie : alternate. Herbert W. Blodtrett. W. H. H. Rohii. C. T. Ranlet and T. P. FarreU. The meeting adjourned to meet in two weeks. ' At the semi annual meetine of St. Mar. garet's Guild also held on Monday even- ng these officers were elected for sir months: Miss Carrie S. Drew, oresident- Miss Margaret Robie, vice pres.; Miss Marjorie Peahodv. sec: Miss Marv Derby, treas. First Church of Christ. Scientist. Orfrl Ftllo ws block. Sunday morning' service at 10.45. Subject, "Mortals and Im mortals." Wednesday evening meetines at 7 30. Sunday school following the morning service. The readme room is open Wednesday and Thursday from 2 to 5. The Y. P. C. U. will bold a T social nt the vestry of the church of the Messiah Friday evening. All are cordially in vited. Mrs. G. A. Downev of Lvndon will speak at the Free Baptist church next unaay. Sousa's Band. The largest audience that ever gathered at the Opera House received Sousa and his band on Wednesday evening of last week. The program was varied and pleasing and each number was encored. Sousa has his men in extraordinary training, and as they are all artists the band has been brought to an artistic perfection such as musicians and conduc tors declare to be found in no other band. The soloists, Arthur Pryor, trom bonist, Miss Bertha Bucklin, violinist, and Miss Blanche Duffield, soprano, de lighted the listeners and proved them selves artists in their work. ' There were no waits between the parts of the pro gram, making it an uninterrupted even ing of pleasure for musicians and music lovers. Of the large audience present it is estimated that about two-thirds were from out of town. Special trains were run from Hard wick and Lyndonville and there were excursion rates on all the roads. A large number came from as far south as Bradford and Fairlee. Many came early in the day and many of the merchants say that the out of town trade was never better than on that day. At the close of the concert Mrs. Charles A. Chapman gave a reception in one of the opera house boxes to the famous bandman and many musicians and others had an opportunity to meet him. The concert was in every way a success. Woman's Club. The Woman's Club came together Mon day afternoon only to adjourn with the following motion by Mrs. Mackinnon : Mudam President: I am sure that there can be but one thought in the minds of those present here this afternoon the loss which has come to us in the death of Mrs. Horace Fairbanks, whose funeral tiikes place this afternoon. I doubt if any other club has ever been blessed with just such a member. Since the time when she first joined the club, in its earliest years, her voice has never been heard within our walls, neither has her foot ever crossed our threshold, and yet her influence has been such that she has be come a part ot the real foundation of the club. We have lost not only a club mem ber, but a loving friend and a strong sup port. In view of this I would move an ad journment of this meeting and all further business to one week from today at the same place and hour.