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Burlington weekly free press. [volume] (Burlington, Vt.) 1866-1928, June 20, 1907, Image 15

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Extorted Money from Keepers of
French Restaurants in San
ItPllf Ilml IMended Guilts- to Similar
OfTensc mid Wilis n Witness ngnlnnt
e-rlimltz The Major Minrred
Little Kmntlnn When Vcr
lk'( Win GUeu.
Snn Francisco, June IS. Mayor Eugene
Bchmltz was to-night found sullty of
extorting money from keepers of French
restaurants In tills city. This Is the first
formal ronvlctlon In the anti-Kraft cam
paign Inaugurated several months ngo.
"m Itucf, who wns Indicted for similar
offenses, pleaded guilty to the chnrges
nnd nppeared ns a witness ngnlnst
S hmltz.
When the verdict was announced
Fcbm 7. sat unmoved with his
1 ft I-a ml to his chin. Ho apparently did
I tl tmdt rstand nnd asked Barrel: "What
Is it?'-
"Citillty," said Barrett.
Schniitz's hand dropped to tho table,
but he showed no other signs of emo
tion. The Jury was out an hour and 33
Kven before Judge Dunne reached
(he Synagogue, n nn automobile, when
the Jury won ready to report, nearly n
thousand men were clamoring nt this
doors, As Judge Dunne entered tho
rear door the crowd surged Into the
building from tho front. When Fore
man Capp said:
"Oullty" a long drawn "ah" ran through
the crowd. Then "Good," cried a voice
In a far corner. And "pood, good," echoed
nnother spectator farther In front, . tu
dolph Spieckels, whose wealth made pos
f We the whole prosecution, was walking
r-w.ftly down the nlsle as the foreman
t-nlil "guilty." He sink Into a nearby
Fea as 'hough arrested by some sharp
All over the house persons were Jump
ing up now, and some of them turned
t- the strangers nt their elbows and
tl rust out their hands In enthusiasm,
crying: "Shake,"
Judge Dunne announced that sentence
will be pronounced June 27. Motions re
garding the case will also be entertain
cd on that date. I
It Is probably a mistake to assume, ns
has been assumed by many onlookers,
that nn Irreparable breach has been
opened between the British Liberal and
the Irish Nationalist members of Par
liament by the unqualified and unan
imous refusal of tho Nationalist conven
tion held at Dublin, to .accept tho Hlr
rell bill. Intended to transfer many nd
minlstratlvc functions, now vested In
boards appointed by the Viceroy of
Ireland, to a central council, partly ap
pointed, but mainly elected, by thoe
Irishmen who possess the parllamentary
fr.mchlso. There is no doubt that the
bl'l should be constructed as an nnnounce
fiient that It will tolerate no sort of
cooperation between Irish Nationalists
and the Ttosebery wins of the Liberal
arty, which In tho present cabinet Is
represented by the Chancellor of the
1 xchequor, tho Minister for Foreign
Affairs, and the Minister of War. Vndcr
the clrcumstnnces, If Premier Ranner
nian's mnjorlty were less overwhelming
than It Is. ho would have to dismiss
Sir Edward Grey, Mr. Asqulth, and Mr.
Ualdane, or loso tho support of Mr.
John B. Redmond and his eighty follow
ers. No such alternative confronts tho
Minister ta-day, but at the next general
election, -which, In Mr. Banncrman's
rplnion. will take place In 19H or soon
thereafter, Sir IT. J. Campbell-Banner-man
and the o(ther Liberals who are
sincere converts to home rule, and who
composQ tho majority of the present
Minister to-day, but at the next general
crs of Lord Itosebery to flock by them
selves, for the latter cannot possibly con
trol so large a fraction of the electorate
r.s Is represented by the Irish vote In
British constituencies. Ird Kosebery,
filr Edward Grey, Mr, Ualdane, and Mr.
Aso.ulth really belong with tho X'nlonlsts
upon every question that of free trado
In breadstuffs. Meanwhile, Irish National
ists will be expected to distinguish tho
sheep from tho goats by supporting at
1 y elections those Liberal candidates who
nre kneran to bo stanch hnme-rulers, nnd,
on the other hand, helping to defeat
those of the Itosebery stripe. That would
tie the only fair deduction by Irishmen
fitting nt Westminister, or voting In
Great Brltlnn, from the action of the
J"uMln Nationalist convention. They
ought not to hold Premier Banncrmnn
a spohslnln for the lilrroll bill, which
notoriously did not conform to his per
sonal wishes, but Mmply represented tho
utmost which tho Itosebery would con
' de. Harper's Weekly.
Why do particular housewives select
Because they know they are from
the best materials the market affords,
prepared in a spotless factory, packed
hot from the oven, and shipped daily
to dealers everywhere.
There are no Crackers just like Hanovers
Made by SMITH I SON at Whits River Junction and sniri
Bride of Three Weeks Out His
Head Open with a
Found' Iltislmml nnd Wife Quarreling
over Itullnnil (irwtrj- mil Mm.
Leonard, Aired 17 Yrnra, Snll
cii lii Quickly Court
Vlned Tlieni All.
rtutland, Juno 13. Mrs. Charles Icon-
. "it, a bride of three weeks, not yet IS
years of age, was In Itutland city court
to-day to answer to n breach of the peace
charge. A peculiar feature of tho case
was that U. H. Stlckncy, who ns Justice
of the ponce married her to t-eonard,
was the grand Juror who prosecuted her
The girl was arrested on complaint of
her brother-in-law, J. 31. Downs. Last
tht she went to tho Down's house nnd
found her sister nnd Downs' quarreling
rver n grocery hill. Mrs. I,eonard sailed
Into the scrap with a .teapot ns weapon
lul when the excitement was over
Downs had a nasty Bash on his fore
head. Mrs. lyennnrd was fined $2 nnd costs to
day nnd when her case was over she en
tered a complaint ngnlnst her sister and
brother-in-law nnd they were ench fined
a similar amount.
Horse, nrlscr nnd Sulky Turned Soin
crsiiult In licit Ilncr.
Sneddon Junction, June 13. Tho sec
ond annual horse show of the Frank
lin County Fair association closed hero
to-day after n most successful meet
ing. The nttendancc was large, the
receipts being over double thoso of
last year and the wenther wns perfect.
The big crowd of spectators was
treated to a "thriller" this afternoon
In tho special matched race between
the stallion Dictator, Jr., 2:20, owned
by Steve Kehoe of Swanton, and Queen
Alexnndrn, 2.1!)'!,, owned by M. N
Phelps of South Hero. The horses
wero going like clockwork when thev
got the word, and swept up to
tho quarter post like a match
ed pair. Here Dictator Jr. drew
ahead nearly a length and
Queen Alexandra stepped a foot In one
of Kehoe's sulky wheels, and horse, dri
ver nnd sulky turned a complete" somer
sault Into the ditch beside the track. The
whole outfit canio out of the sensational
mix-up without nny apparent Injuries or
without even breaking a strap. The acci
dent knocked out the best race on the
card, as the horses are very evenly
matched. Tho Judges awarded tho race to
Dictator, Jr.
The 3:00-mlnuto pace and 2:56 trot, purse
$40, wns won by Logan, Jr., owned by
Luke Livingston of Grand Isle; best time,
1:13 1-2.
The 2:24 pace nnd 2:20 trot, purse $6, was
won by Dolly C, owned by A. Patnaude
of Grand Isle: best time, 1:00 1-4.
The show w.os such a signal success,
that Its future us a permanent llxture is
Mm. K. C. Smllli Released from Charge
of Forgery.
Bennington, June 13. Tho grand Jury
for the June term of court in session at
Manchester has brought In Its report of
seven true bills nnd two not found. No
Indictment wns found ngalnst Mrs. E. C.
Smith, who has been confined In the
county Jail here and at the work house
In Itutland since last September on the
charge of forgery.
The woman -was arrested with her
alleged husband In Manchester six
months ago, where the people had been
operating as agents of a Boston produce
house. Checks with which Smith paid for
butter and eggs were found to bo
forgeries nnd he and his wife were ar
rested, tho charge against the woman
being that she attempted to pas a
forged check on tho North Bcnnlnston
They were given a hearing and held for
the grand Jury hut Smith escaped on the
night of January 1 by means of a wooden
key with which he unlocked the Jail cor
ridor door. The woman was Inter trans
ferred to the House of Correction from
which she will now be released.
Plaintiff .Non-Suited In Canton m, Lon
don A Snn,
Mlddlebury, June 13. Tho case of Ja
cob Canton vs. F. Landon & Son, which
was begun In tho county court yester
day afternoon, broke down this fore
noon all of a sudden. For tho venson
that tho plaintiff wns unable to, or at
any rate failed to, get needed witnesses
Into court there was n motion mado by
Is bo perfect! preserved, fresh, rich and delicious that cows ire
encerfor It and will leave other food to set It. It lncrcnos tbclr
mill, yield tnd Adds to the profits of dalrr fanning.
The Ureen Mountain Is the standard alio of the dairying world
Best In every particular and fully puaraDterd.
.Agents wanted In unastlgncd territory. Vv'rlto for booklet I
i m
tho defense that the plnlntlff bo non
suited. Davis nnd Russell nrgued In
favor of the motion nnd Judge Bliss
strongly opposed It In behalf of the
plaintiff. After careful consideration the
court granted tho motion, which means
thnt Cnnton's case hns been thrown out
of court for this term with all the costs
against him. Nothing further was done
nt tho forenoon session.
Nothing was done this afternoon un
til three o'clock, when two new re
spondents were brought In and nr
rntgncd to plead to lnformntlons fl,led
against them by State's Attorney
Hussell nt this terrh. Tho cases were
Ktnto vs. Frank Jerome of Ferris
burgh, Information for lllenl fishing
by spearing pickerel nt Pnnton on the
seventh day of the present month. Tho
respondent pleaded not guilty nnd was
remanded to Jail.
State vs. Walter Tatro of Bristol,
"barged with Illegal liquor selling re
cently In thnt town. This respondent
nlso put In a plea of not gully and was
sent back to Jail to nwnlt future de
velopments. There was nothing else ready to
bring on and nftcr a session of less
than ten minutes a recess wns tnken
until nine o'clock to-morrow morning,
with tho civil ense of eorge A. At
kins vs". Albert N. Bnldwln, scheduled
for the llrst on the trlnt list and likely
to more than outlast tho week.
Honor for Burlington .linn from Ver
mont CnngrcRnHomillxtn.
Fair Haven. June 13. The annual
convention of Vermont Congregation
nllsts to-day closed a three days' ses
sion. The principal business of the
morning wns the election of the fol
lowing officers President, W. J. Van
Fatten, Burlington; vice-president, the
Rev. Dr. R. C. Fl.igg, Newport; secre
tary, the Rev. Evan Thomas, Essex
Junction; corresponding secretary, John
M. Comstoek, Chelsea; treasurer, David
M. Camp. Newport; auditors, John C.
Clark nnd C. F. Bnnney, Nowport; dele
gates to the National Congregational
council nt Cleveland, Ohio, In September,
1507, the Rev. E. E. Herrlck of Mil
ton, the Rev. L. M. Kcnneston of West
Brnttleboro nnd H. D. Bacon; delegates
to the International Congregational
Council nt Edinburgh, Scotland, In 1!W,
the Rev. Evan Thomas of Essex Junc
tion, Prof. Hnry Fairbanks of St. Johns
bury, the Rev. Harry R. Miles of Brat
tleboro. This morning the session opened at
S:30 o'clock with a devotional service
led by the Rev. S. G. Barnes. A con
ference wns afterwards held when
Problems of the Ministry and the
Church" were considered. Tho confer
ence was conducted by Profesor Black,
The unfinished business being completed
tho convention adjourned.
linuteson Not OnlMy of Manslaughter
In Shooting; Alnsvinrtli.
Chelsea. June 13.-Thomas JamleSon of
Barre town, who was arrested nearly a
year ngo on a charge of manslaughter
for shooting Fred Alnsworth, whom he
found In his barn in Willlamstown. July
1905, was discharged In Ornnge county
court to-day. the Jury finding It acase
o' homicide on account of misadventure
or accidental shooting. Tho man was
supposed to be a burglar. After the re-
port was mado Jamison's ball honrl nf
$1,500 was released. State's Attorney M.
M, Wilson appeared for the State and
S. Holllster Jackson of Barre nnd Frnnk
Plumley, of Northfleld, for the respon
Centrnl Asinelntlon Would Welcome
the Free Ilnptlstn.
Barre, June 13. Tho Vermont Central
Baptist association closed Its 100th annual
meeting this afternoon. This morning
there were nddresses by the Revs. C. H.
Spauldlng of Barre. A. H. Gage of St.
Johnbury and If. A. Cnlhoun of Gordon.
This .afternoon a business session wns
held. It was voted to hold the next an
nual meeting In Mnntpeller and tho Rev.
H. A. Buzzell and Deacon Charles Holmes
of Montpeller. and the Rev. II. A. Cnl
houn of Groton, were appointed a com
mittee of arrangements.
A resolution was adopted favoring i
union of the Baptists nnd Frco Baptist
William II, Drnnsnn of St, AlbnnN One
of Verinnnt'N Oldest .
St. Albans, June 13. A cnim and race.
fill life which had been lived for nearly
a century was onded this morning, when
death claimed William Henry Bronson '4t
the homo of his son, Edwin Bronson. Mr,
Bronson was born In tho town of North
Hero February 13. 1S10. nnd was therefore
In his 9Sth year, making him one of the
oldest perons In the State. He passed
away peacefully at ten o'clock, his going
being a painless transition, the machinery
that had energized him for nearly five
generations simply reaklng down under
the weight of years. For some months ho
had been gradually falling nnd seemed
perfectly nwaie that the time of his dis
solution wns near. Vet ho even appeared
to welcome the end, his remarkablo strong
faith In God and his anticipation of re
union with loved ones gono on before
gave him spiritual strength for rlie ordeal.
At the time of his birth James Madison
was president of the United States, nnd
Jonas Galusha wns governor of Vermont.
Mr. Bronson llve'd In his native town of
North Hero until he was 17 years old, nnd
came to St. Albans, February 4, 183. He
learned tho trado of a tanner working with
Steven Lawrence four years. For a tlmo
ho wns captain of an artillery company.
His father was n soldier In tho War of
1S12, nnd wns In the battle of Plnttsburgh.
Mr. Brownson was tho sou of Lyman
nnd Janet (Strong) Bronson, and the mem
bers of the family havo been noted for
longevity, none of hU four brothers and
three sisters dying under tho ago of M
years nnd one living to be 97 years 'old.
In 18S3 Mr. Bronson married Miss Harriet
Smith and five children were born to
them, Elbert, Sinford, George, Edwin,
and Sarah Jane, wife of Francis BriBhani.
Only ono child, Edwin, of St. Albans
town, Is living. Mrs. Bronson died In
May, 1S90. Thero are six grandchildren
nnd nlno great grandchildren.
In politics Mr. Bronson was a staunch
democrat or tho Jefferson typo and
always took n deep Interest In tic wel
fnrn of the country. His eyesight was
remarkablo In that ho had been nhlo to
read for years without the nld of glasses.
Tho funeral will bo held nt his late homo
Saturday afternoon at two o'clock.
Mans for Itlg
Iltent nt AVliltc
Whtto River Junction, Juno It Be
twecn the State fair of 1007 and those of
past years there will bo a wldo differ
ence, It Is claimed. Hitherto they havo
been undor tho management of a
private corporation, while this, tho first
ofllclal Vermont State fair, Is planned
to bo In nil respects a State event. An
net of the legislature of 1900 provides tho
sum of Jl.noo for the years 1D07 nnd M09
Tho board of commissioners for 1907 ap
pointed by Governor Proctor, one from
each county, Is ns follows: Joseph Bat
tell, Addison county. R. A. Appleby,
Bennington county, Theordoro N. Vail,
Caledonia cou-ity, Georgo E. Whitney,
vnittcnden co inty, Charles M. Flotcher,
Essex county. Robert ::oleod, Franklin
county, W. II. Dodg , Grand Isle county,
George H. T-rrlll. Lamoille county,
James W. Tismi, Orange county, M. A.
Adams, Orle.v s county, Henry F. Noyes,
Orlando L. Martin, Washington county,
Rutland count.. Brlgham T. Phelps,
Wlndhnm county, Maxwell Evnrts,
Windsor eountv. Governor Fletcher D.
Proctor nnd George Aitken, of Wood
stock, arc ex-ofllclo mcmhers nnd H. T.
Baldwin, of W"11s RU-er, Is commissioner
nt largo. Georg.i E. Whitney of Burling
ton Is treasun r, and Fred L. Davis of
North Pomfret superintendent.
The fair grounds, which nre rapidly
being placed In condition nt this place
nre situated In the midst of beautiful
scenery, spnclnis clean surroundings,
with everything convenient for tho com
fort and pleasure of both exhibitors and
tho public. Tl)' old kite shape mile,
track, which has been put Into excel
lent condition, will bo utilized for auto
mobile nnd running races, whllo Inside
of this has be-n built. In the most ap
proved modern style, n new half mile
track to he devoted solely to horso
racing. The buildings throughout nre
undergoing repilrs and renovation for
tho aceomodat' in of exhibitors. A new
band stand. JulgeV stand, nnd grand
stand nre In course of erection, the lat
ter to bo 130 f' ot nng nnd 32 feet wide
with a seating capacity of 3.fo persons.
The old grand stand will bo thoroughly
re-constructed for the convenience of
those finding entoyment In automobile
racing. Entries are being constantly re
ceived for the stake races and every
thing polrij. favorably toward trotting
of a high order.
Great care has been exercised In the
selection of speelal nmuenient features,
and many novel and Interesting diver
sions for each day 'invfl been secured.
The premium list comprises, with trot
ting purses, nearly $20.0flO. consisting of
a guarantee fund oollerted by sulKscrlp-
tlon which will cover and make absolute-
My secure all premiums offered. This Is
expected to prove a powerful factor In
ur"V'nK "ul I"" 'lr cxniou oi nvo
I "nc" an" Inrm I,ro"uce lc
' .,. ! ..
,n n"amnn n tne grounds
1 n nc-,w rallro''"i tra,k Is laid, over
A mc" lra1 wm r,m ov"ry nnlr ""r
lwren " n,l ",VFr Jun"ion "ntton
; ",m 1,1,5 mal" rnlrnnr'' K0 ol e wir
, ground".
1 T" la,t ot U0 falr an W""" will
" l"v morning
intll five o clock In the afternoon. Any
one wishing to dispose of livestock, or
exhibits of nny nature will find nn op
portunity at this time.
It Is claimed that flrst-clnss accom
modations will be In reidiness in this
village and that tho comfort of thooe
desiring them will be thoroughly studied,
Negligee of Deep Itose-Coloreil Crepe
de Chine, Bordered With
I'niine Velvet,
Beautiful yet most simple Is a negligee
In tho wnrdrobe of n June bride. It Is
in deep rose-colored crepe de chine, bor
dered with rich American beauty i-hadcs
In panne velvet. The robe Is In burnou
cut as to the back. ,
It appears to lie one very long piece of
tho crepe, with one straight edge doubled
and put down the back to form u burnous
effect with a Capuchin hood suggestion
The litter being six Inches above tho
waist line, and extends to a point eight
or ten Inches below the waist line, with
a long, heavy silk tassel In rich, rose red
at the lower edge, Where the edges meet
at the top Is a lnrge round button mold
covered with tne paler suade of ron
velvet, From this button tho edges sep
arate, going over the shoulders, nnd hnv
lng filling In the space between nnd up
to the neck of n cross-tucked gnlmpe.
The strnlght lines, after going over the
shoulders, meet nt tho bust line, where
they nre connected by a knot having long
loops of the paler shade of red velvet
ribbon; the straight edges of the garment
falling to the floor. These edges are out
lined first by a band an Inch and a half
wide of the deepest shndo of American
Beauty rose velvet; this comes to tho
edge, A half Inch back from this thero
Is a half-Inch band of velvet of tho same
color, only a paler shade.
The sleeves, which some to tho elbow,
are extensions of tho robe, thero being
no shoulder scams.
Northfleld, June 10, Sovernl through
express trains wero hold up yesterdny
by a freight wreck on the main line
of tho Centrnl Vermont rnllrnnil, 1 ifc
miles from Northfleld, Tho engine and
ono car left the mils, nnd It wns no
cessary to send to St, Albans for a
wrecking train to clear tho track, No
one wns hurt.
Tho day express from Montreal to
Boston, with a delegation of Texas
bankers on hoard, was delayed scver
ul hours and did not get away from
hero until 4:30 p. m. The hankers
wero expected to reach Boston about
Harsh physics react, weaken the
bowels, causo chronic constipation,
Donn's Heeulcts operate easily, tonu
tho stomach, euro constipation. 25c.
Ask your druggist for them.
Change for the Better in Weather
Conditions the Past ,
Too Cool for nest Growth nt Corn
Itelnllers Stocks Are I.iintc No
Ite-nriler Business -Full Trade
IteportH Good In Most
New York, June H. Bradstreet's to
morrow will say:
Weather, crop and retail trndo condi
tions have changed for the bolter this
week, nnd tho feeling Is rather more
optimistic than for some months past.
Still the crops are backward, It la too
cool for the best growth of corn, and
exceptionally favorable conditions aru
required for best future rmnlia in !h
agricultural community. Agreement Is
general thnt retailers' stocks are large
thnt reduction sales are numerous und
that tilling In orders fronn Jobbers nnd
manufacturers nre n negligible cpiantlty
as yet. Fnll tr-do reports nro good In
most sections.
Cotton goods lead the dry 'goods line
In strength of prices. Better crop reports
havo depressed prices of cereals nnd
other farm products. The June 1 level of
all price showed nn upward reaction
from earlier months of easing quotations
which the present weakness has not al
together offset. Finished "iron and steel
aro active, structural material leading,
while pig Iron is quiet.
In lumber. Interior buying at large
western centers Is less active. Inability
to enlly obtain money s the cnuso as
signed for difficulties reported by build
ing concerns which nre spread out too
widely for tho capital e-mnlnved. Mnn.v
markets as a whole show little change.
there js a disposition to hardening on
long-time loans, while call rates are
eny. The wire edge Is off speculation In
commodities, nnd stock-markets opera
tions have sunk to the smallest total in,
two years.
Railway earnings for May exceed
those of May a year ago by 14. T per
Business failures for the week num
ber 111. ngalnst 1D3 last week, 170 In
tho like week of 1900, 175 In 1903,
1S1 In 1904 and 15 in 1903.
In Canada slightly warmer weather
nnd more optimistic crop reports,
caused thereby, have helped trade In
all lines, but there Is still much room
for improvement, especially in retail
lines, In eastern Cannda. Re-order
trade Is not much of a factor but fall
business Is being placed with great
Building Is nctlve throughout Can
ada, and tho hardware trade Is the
most active of nil lines, with groceries
next, nnd light summer dry goods
least favorably situated. Better re
ports coming from the spring-wheat
crop help trade. There Is said to be a
smaller decrease than expected In the
total area, condition Is good, nnd the
outlook favors n yield equal to last
year If good weather supervenes.
Montreal reports heavy imports tax
ing the port's, facilities but lighter ex
ports, mostly of agricultural products.
Toronto reports special activity In the
demnnd from the New Ontario mining
districts. Tho Asiatic demnnd for Can-
andlan flour is Increasing. Failures
for the week number 22, as against IS
last week and 20 In this week a year
Bargain Stile Are Needed to Stimulate
Retail Trade.
New York, June 14, R. G. Dun A Co.'s
weekly review of trade to-morrow will
Despite some Improvement in weather
conditions have continued adverse for re-
tall trade at most points, and business Is
only stimulated by bargain sales. Pros
pects for fall distribution are bright, be-
causn of the better crop reports, and
manufacturers receive liberal orOers for
next season. Mercantile collections aro
below normal, except In Mictions where
country storekeepers have been enabled
to make prompt settlements, because high
prices attracted much marketing of last
year's grain, The sharp decline In wheat
made that market less abnormal, ofllclal
figures of condition on June 1 Indicating
a larger crop than was expected, nnd since
tho beginning of the month there has been
further Improvement.
Production of pig Iron continues making
new records without depressing prices,
and the cotton mills have contracts as
suring activity far Into the future. Rail
way earnings nre 12.8 per cent, larger
thnn In June, 1906, while foreign commerce
nt this port for the last week showed a
gain of J4.9K1.424 in Imports and a loss of
ll,(V0,)32 In exports, as compared with tho
samo week last year. Failures this week
In tho Fill ted Suites are 1S7 against 1S3
last -ear and 20 against 15 last year In
(iooil Price Large AttenUwice nnd
the Hiijcru i:ntliiilixtlc. ,.
One of the gieat events for Jersey and
Berkshire breeders occurred on Wednes
day, Juno 12, nt Hood Farm. Hore they
were given the rare opportunity of pur
chasing at miction prices representatives
of tho very highest types of Jersey breed
ing and choice Berkshire hogs from prize,
winning ancestors. The weather was de
lightful, the location Ideal ,the attend
unce largo ami tho buyers enthusiastic.
Hood Farm has once inore strengthened
Its reputation for selling at auction only
animals of high individual merit and
breeding, Thoso present seemed to realize
their oppoitunlty, Judging the spirit
ed bidding and high prices offered. Fol
lowing Is a partial list of breeders present
representing 14 different states:
John L. Bacon, White Rlvor Junction,
Vt.; A. F, Plerco, Winchester. N. II.;
Ocm. 13. Peer, Rochester, N. Y,; T. S.
Ciwper, Coopersburg, Pa.; It. M, Cooper,
Cooporsburg, P.i.; Hurry Jenkins, Indian
apolis, Bid,; II. T. Pnncoast, Purcellvlllo,
Vu.; II. M. Hawks, Tarrytown, N, Y.;
E. II, Chapman, Albany, N, Y.;J. L.
Hobliifon, South Windham. Me,; Jumes
13. Case, St. Cloud, Minn.; a. M. I'utmati
fear of poor results,
use the genuine
Contoocook, N. II.; C. II. Savage, Ktores,
Conn.; A. D, Davis, Gt. Harrington, Mass;
C. A. Wilson, Springfield, Vt.; Charles R.
Hires, Salem, N. J.; A. S. Reid, Denver,
Colo.; Dr. VnnWInkle, Colorado, Miss.;
C. II. Ellsworth, Worcester, Mass.; K. J.
Young, St. John, N. B. ; D. II. floodell,
Antrim, N. 11.; J. E. Dodge, IVnslmrst
Farm, Nailvrt, Pa.; John T. Carpenter,
Ixwlslana Form, Fredericksburg, Va.
One of the sensations of the rnr was
the four heifers, all sired by Hood Farm
Pogls 9th. These were put Into the rale
with tho llrst highest bid to take not morn
than two nt that price. The high prlco
on the llrst bid was J430, made by Mr.
A. B. Lewis of Frederlcks-burg, Va. lb
took the heifers, numbers 3'.) and 07 In tho
catalogue. The excitement reemed to go
higher, and on the next choice $30.", was
paid by Mr. Lewis, who took nnmbrr 43 In
the -.talogue. The fourth heifer was sold
to Mr. J. E. Dodge of Pennshurst Farm,
Nnrberth, Penn., for ?33S.
When the three bull calves, which were
considered the three prizes of the sale,
were brought Into the sale ring, great
admiration wis expressed on nil side.
Two of the hull calves were sired by Hood
Farm Pogl-s 9th, head of the Hood Farm
herd, tho only bull In the world entered
In the register of merit, rla A. wlinw
slr nnd dam arc also enterrd. One of
these hull calvrs is full brother to one
that sold last year at auction for $107..
That price wns not quite equaled this
ye,ir, as the high mark was I01 for num
ber 2, sold to A. F. Pierce, Manchester, N.
H. Number 1 was sold for JJ70 to Jaynes
Firm. I.incrln, Mast., nnd number 3
sold for $1S0 to J. L. Bacon, White River
Junction, Yt. Thoso three bull calves
were descendants of the very highest
types of Jersey breeding, going back
through Hood Farm Pogls 9th to Figgis,
champion and grand champion at the
World's Fair, St. Louis In lf", and on
the mother's side, through Sophie 7th of
Hood Farm and Tonona 9th of Hond
Farm to Torono and Sophie's Tormentor.
Torono 9th of Hood F.utn, dam of bull
calf, number 2, was recently sold by
Hood Fnrm to Mr. A. B. Iewls, a New
York banker and proprietor of Lev. Ni.ana
Farm Fredericksburg, Vn.. for $3."C0, the
highest price paid for a Jera-y cow dur
ing the past three years. Such animals
a-s these bull calves are rarely offered for
fnle nt auction.
The dairy cows sold were as handsome
ns deer and worthy n place In any of the
best dairy herds of the country. They
represented In every detail the motto of
Hood Farm "Utility and Beauty Com
bined." Lady Lena of St. Clements seemed to be
the favorite cow, and she was finally sold
to Pennshurst Farm, Nai berth, Pa,, for
Another gre it cow, Hood Farm Irene,
was sold for $215 to Hill Crest Farm,
Reading. Mass.
Following Is a partial list of some of
the Important sales:
Bull calf, number 1, Janes Farm, Lin
coln, Mass., 270.
Bull calf number 2, A. F. Pierce Win
chester, N. II., 1400.
Bull cnlf number 3. J. L. Bacon, White
River Junction, Vt., JIM.
Number 0 heifer, Pennshurst Farm,
Nnrberth, Pa., J35j.
Number 4 Hood Farm Rowena, Mrs. R.
A. Ware, Boston, Mass., J12,".
Number 9 Nancy's Mella Ann, Hill
Crest Farm, Reading Mass., J193.
Number U Flora IJze, C. H. Foster,
Boston, Mass., $130.
Number 12 Hood Farm Sophie's Fancy,
E. S, Howard, W. Hartford. Vt., $140.
Number IS, A. B. Lewis, Fredericks
burg, Vn., (heifer). $330
Number 24 heifer, Dr, C. E. Still,
Klrksvllle, Mo., $250.
Number 31 Hood Farm Jamot's Molly,
Pennshurst Farm, Narberth, Pa,, $123.
Numbers 32 and S3, heifers, A. B.
ICWls, Fredericksburg, Va,, each, $130.
Number 3S, Pennshurst Farm, Nurborth,
Pa., $2S0.
Number 39 heifer, A. B. Lewis, Froder
Ickfburg, Va,, $130.
Number 40, yearling bull, E. J, Young,
St. John, N. B., $170.
Number 42 Saracte, E. II, Hatch, Maple
wood, N. J., $170.
Number 43, heifer, A. B. Lewis, Freder
icksburg, Va., $.W3.
Number 44 heifer, Pennshurst Farm,
Narberth, Pa., $335.
Number 40, Lady Lena of St. Clements,
Pennshurst Farm, Narberth, Pa , $3fJ).
Number 53 Hood Fnrm Content, Penns
Clicquot Club Ginger Ale
The finest, purest, most wholesome Summer Drink. Made of Pure Imported
Ginger and Water (torn our famous spring at Millij. Mass. Ask your
dealer for it, If he does not have it we will tell you where you can get it,
Starch You Can
Depend Upon
Wliett (loltiif up articles of fine linen or lace work.
or particular nieces of any kind, you itcetl have no
or ot Uanmug the iabrics, if you
Silver GBosss Sterch
It Is the one starch to be depended upon for perfect work on
every piece every time ban been the stands rd of qimtlty for
half a century. Impart" n tillable, wlilte-as-mow fmMi.nnd
la without that harsh brilliant lintre o offensive to pood
taste. Kasl est and quickest to apply; most economical. dl
solves Instantly.
r iht. ..nt. n. uirffini. r or llffnl ftlarcllloc HQ.
cauiu ! a rol.l water itarrb, requiring: kolllnc.
Made for over 50 years at Oswego.
ah grocers, luii-welgiit packages.
T.KiNcsronn a son. osweno, n. y.
nnuunsi, siakiu iumtany, successors
hurst Farm, Narberth, Pa., $100.
Number 59 heifer, J. L. Bacon, Whltt
River Junction, Vt., $300.
Number 03 Hood Fnrm Irone, Hill Crc
Farm, Readlmg, Mas. ,$215.
Nunihcr 07 heifer, A. B. Lewis, Freder
icksburg, Va., $4Vi.
Nfmlier CS, Ciiorge B. Inches, N
Grafton, Mas $103.
Number 74, Buol Belle's Golden Fox J
S. Cnmplvll, Butler, Pa. .$200.
Number 75 belter, Dr. C, E. Still, Kirks
vllle, Mo., $2.A
The highest price for a llorksh.re was.
for a gilt sold to Billings Farm, YV'uGu
stock Vt.. for $100.
Mrs. McKinlry. to whom dc'it'i a
welcome, visitor, on May 20, lived manj
jejrs In Washington, tho be t ot them
being passed In happy obs.-uritv as the
wife of a Representative In Congivss, es
pecially happy wete they when William
McKlnloy was a rising man, when he
was gaining his plnee. Her life was a
physical Illustration of the dllT. rence be
tween anticipation and reallzit in. In
those early days at the Ebbltt Ibmse the
two wero members of a little circle of peo
ple, political and military for t'ue Elm it
Hon.'" was always the abude of .irrm ,...d
navy ofllcers who Wuie lsltln tho apl
ta' and their days seemed vv '.rU'at
to l!-e!r friend-" nnd to thenw hi s. Mrs
MrKlnley was a pretty woman t 1 ... 1
of quit tastes. She sometimes went up
to the Capitol at the tin... '.f 1 ,1 iv t ,
walk back with her husband. The special
antics of Washington had n-i , 1
pleasure for her. She was content w th
the hotel life, or that pvirt of It w.i.th
was hers, and she never gave a.iy sign
of being derived, with the vtlirrs, ly
tho social Imitations which taint ths real
life of Washington hotels with small
comedy. Of course she Joined wit.i tho
other wemen In being "at home" on the
hoteUs "day." but she gave no sign of be
ing Impressed with the solemn impor
tance of the funny function. She w.is a-s,
wholesome and serene as he was, pro
bably, at Canton when William waj
practising at the busiii-.. of l.uvytr As
he rose In Importance, he fell off In
health, and when the husband had at
tained distinction, she was a hopeless in
valid. Then she sometimes awoke to tho
supposed demands upen her. and sought
to play the part that she renumbered, In
a dim way, to have been assumed by th
wives of political personages when was
was a quiet and happy domestic boarder
at nn American hotel. She made her ef
fort bravely, but she suffered sadly for I',
hut her husband, never seemed to know
that s.he wn not br.iv'ng It with the best
Ills devotion to her through the long yein
that followed has been part of the best
known current history of our day As u
rose higher In public life she continued ta
decline, and for live years at the last sliej
was deprived of his affectionate solicitude
anil attention. Harper's Weekly,
"Suffered day and night the tormen.
of itching piles Nothing helped mi
until I used Doan's Ointment It cur.
ed me permanently."IIon. John R
Garrett, mayor, Glrard, Ala.
Believed Thnt St. Jnlinnlniry Carpenter
Committed Suicide.
St. Johnsbury. Juno 10. Tho body ot
Plorro Gouetz was found at the dam of
the St. Johnsbury Electric company or.
tho I'assumpslc river lart night. He was
n carpenter, unmarried and about 40 years
old. He disappeared about a weelr an,
and his friends supposed he had go 10 tc
iaroma. Ho had been drowned several,
days and it Is supposed ho took his own
"I say, Mr. Johnston." said little Tom
my, "are you fond of speaking?"
"Not very, Tommy," replied Mr. John
ston, with a smile.
"Yon don't speak much?"
"Well, not a great deal,"
"I thought so," said little Tommy, "be
cause I heard sister Agnes say to mrnnrat
to-day that she had been waiting all the.
winter for you to speak, "-Philadelphia
"Do you supposo peek-a-boos will b
worn In heaven?"
"I don't know, but they ought to ba
popular in tho other place," Houston

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