Newspaper Page Text
THE BURLINGTON FREE PRESS AND TIMES: THURSDAY, MAY 9, 1918.
JL HAPPENINGS IN VERMONT ( Continued from inne three) Burton of Cleveland, Ohio, came Saturday to pass tho summer nt tho home of her ( liaronts, Mr. and Mrs. C. M. Watts. Cap ' tain Houston of the ordnnnco division Is Btntloncd In Washington, D. C. Mrs. H. J. ller returned from Hprlngfleldi Mass., wltTV Mrs. Houston. Word from M. Cornoll Riley of tho U. H. marine corps stntcs that he has been transferred from Hanto JJomlnRO, where ho has been sta tioned since October to Kan Juan, I'orto nico, nnd that ho Is much pleased with tho chaiiRe as there aro moro Americans there. Mrs. H. II. Downer Is 111 with tho gormnn measles. Mrs. Hollls S. Kdson of tho lower village Ih visiting Mr. nnd Mis. A. I.. Gale and other flrcnds.ln tho neighborhood of her former home on West Branch this week. Mrs. Hcnry.Ban born and children went Saturdny to Join Mr. Hnnborn In Fltclibunr. Mass., whom he has a position. Tho funeral of Abram Burnett was held at his homo on tho Stowo Hollow road Saturday afternoon. The servlcu was conducted by tho Rev. H. W. Gumming;. Tho hearers were two brothers of tho deceased, Joseph and John Burnett: tho son, Walter Burnett, and ton-ln-law, Walter A. SUyton. Among thopp present were tho mumborn of tho H. 'H. Smith Post and Women's Itollof Corps, O. A. It. Krlctida from out of town were: Joseph Burnett and Miss Itattla Burnett of Hyde I'nrlc, Walter Burnett and son, Harry, of Windsor, Conn., John Burnett and daughter, Mrs. Moise, of Wllllamstown, Mr. nnd Mrs. Albert Buihcy of Bakcrsflold, Mr. nnd Mrs. John Bntr.ell and daughter, Mrs. Farnhnm, of Waterbury. The burial wus In tho Itlvcr Bank cemetery.- Walter Burnett nnd sou', I furry, returned Monday to Windsor, roira.-Don ft. Smith nnd Airs. If. E. Jennoy wero railed to New York Saturday night by tho crltlc.il condition, from heart failure, of their cousin, Carroll V, Hmlth. Young Hmlth, who was tho first nnionc tho Stowo boys In tho American expedi tionary forces to return from Franco was sent buck In February ufter being con- lined In hospitals In Franco two months with rheumatism, followed by heart failure. Ho has been in a military hospital In New York since his return, too 111 to come homo. A despatch from D. it. Smith received hero Sunday night stated that tho, young man w.ih critically 111, but was resting comfortably. Mr. and Mrs. fC. J.. Barrows motored to Burlington Sunduy und wero accompanied homo by Mr. Barrows' mother, Mrs. O. A. Barrows, leaving Mr. Barrows doing well at tho Mary Fletcher hospital, where ho had an operation Friday. Bowman T. Gale is at the Mnry Fletcher hospital, where he had an operation for cataract last week Wednesday. Mr. and Mrs. W. A. Sears motored to Winooskl Sundny with Mrs. Sears' mother, Mrs. Gilmnn Foster, who Is having treatment at tho Fanny Allen hospital. Mr. and Mrs. L. M. Peterson, Frank X. Peterson and Mr. and Mrs. If. 13. Harlow wero In Burlington Sunday. Mrs. B. O. Bull, who underwent a seri ous operation at the Fanny Allen hos pital Monday morning, although in a critical condition, Is doing as well as can bo expect. Mr. Bull Is In Winooskl with Mrs. Bull. F. C. Bashaw underwent a. successful operation for appendicitis at the 'Mary Fletcher hospital in Burlington Monday. Mrs. Bashaw and their son. Mealy C. Bashaw, of Cotuit, Mass., aro with Mr. Bashaw for a few days. Mrs. A. J. Magoon gavo a dinner party Satur day In honor of Mr. Magoon's birthday. The guests wero: Mr. Magoon's son and wife, Mr. and Mrs. Adalbert A. Magoon, on their wedding trip; Mr. Magoon's sis ter ,nnd husband, Mr. and Mrs. T. C. Pratt, and daughter. Miss Hattle, nnd hla brother and wife, Mr. nnd Mrs. E. C. Magoon. Mr. and Mrs. Adelbert A. Magoon aro now visiting friends In Morrlsvlllo. H. B. Faunce, who had two ribs broken nnd his Unco injured in an accident. Is getting about a little with a crutch and a cane. Abram Burnett, a respected citizen and a veteran of tho Civil Wnr, died at his homo on the Stoivo Hollow road about nine o'clock Thursday morning. Mr. Burnett had been In failing health for some time, but had been seriously 111 since Friday. He was born March 23, 184G, In northern Vermont nnd passed a largo part of his life In Stowe. Ho Is survived by his second wife, Mrs. Malona Shaw Burnett, and by two children by his first wife, Louise Brunell, a son, Walter Burnett of Windsor, Conn., and n daugh ter, Mrs. W. A. Slayton of Stowo, bov eral grandchildren, n sister and two brothers, Miss Iluttlo Burnett and Joseph Burnett of North Hydo Park nnd John Burnett of Wllllnmstown. The funeral waij hold at tho house at 1:30 o'clock Saturday afternoon. Mr, Burnett hold the'ollleo of olllccr of the day in II. II, Smith Post, O. A. P.., at the time of his dearth. W. H. II. Felix, who Is about 87 J'ears of ago and one of the oldest residents, was missed from his home for somctlmo Thursday and was found un conscious whore ho had apparently fallen from a ladder, striking on his head, whllo fixing tho fenco around his chicken yard. Adelbert A. Magoon, formerly of Stowe, who enlisted from Bellows Falls In Jan uary and Is now on 13 days' leavo from Ca'trip Wadsworth, and Miss Lillian Hw'fefet of Bellows Falls wero married at tho Methodist Episcopal Church In Athens nt eight o'clock Wednesday eve ning. May 1. Tho father of the bride, tho Itev. ft, P. Sweet of Bellows Falls, whd performed tho marrlago coremony, wa; assisted by tho bride's brother, tho Roy, II. Karl Sweet of Woleott, who, wltl Mrs. Sweet, was among tho 100 guests present at tho wedding, Tho doubla ring service was used. The couple was attended by the bride's sister, -Ml Winifred Sweet and Alfred JCclton of 'Athens, 'and by a ring bearer and ?.wo :Howor girls. The brldo'i gown was of Iwhlto crcpo do chine. Tho groom's siswr, .MIS3 Kva Magoon of Taunton, Mas. was one of tho euenl.n. Mr. nnd airs, jsiagoon came Thutsduy to Stowo ior a. row day' visit with Mr. Magoon'3 parents, Mr. mi a Mrs. Andrew J. Mngoon. xnry ano v;:n visit friends In Morris vllle, Wolcoit and St. Albii'P. When Mr. Magoon returns to Spartanburg, Mrs. Matoon will remain with her par ents In Bellowii Fal!!!..V. f I, H. Felix, who- was found unconsclnnr. nt his homo on Lower Main street Thursday after noop, died about live o'clock without re gaining consciousness. Mr. Felix went out during the forenoon to fix the fence nbout his chicken yard. When ho did not come in to dinner a search was mado and ho ivns found whero ho had fallon from n ladder, striking his head on a stone. Ho had bled profusely, Mr. Felix was ss yean; of ngo. llo was born In ISMMn Canada, passing his early Ufa there and in Montpellor. Ho learned the hlaiksmlth's trado whllo a boy und car rlcd It on for (11 or 04 years In Stowe, coming hero after a year's work In a gun factory In Windsor, Ho worked at hls'trado here. In ono Instnnco at least, for thrco generations In ope family. He gavo uplwork In his 'shop four years ago, on nwnunt of the disabilities of his ngo, suf suffering especially from falling eye sight. Ho Was married f.S yenrB ago In nooembor to Miss Margaret Srugg, who mirtflvcH him with two daughters, Mrs. tltdcon Trudeau, who lives with tho Felix family und Miss Delia Felix of Montpo lien ThHr only son, Charles, died at flvo yours of ugo 40 years ago. Mr. Follx Joints a sister, Mrs. Julia Mossoy, S2 year of nge, of Montreal. Another sls toi' .died recently, aged 81. Tho funeral v.a.Thcd nt tho Akolcy Memorial build ing tit 10:30 o'clock Saturday. A rl-nngf? In tho usual program of the i" s- owo IIIkIi School Alumni asso t.a'Lun I i is on will be- mado this year, when tho binquet will bo omlttod nnd tho price per plate will be Invested In war savings Btamps or Liberty bonds. Tho Initiation of new members, election of officers, general business and award ing of prizes to students who have mado greatest Improvement during the courso will bo carried out as usual. C. L. mo- I Mahon has sold for Frank N, Morse his farm on the Barrows road to Itufus If. jTftlbott nnd Hnlsoy L. Call of Moscow, I Possession to be Riven Immediately Mr. Morso will move to Waterbury, where ho , . . . i . . ... "-"" i.u.w.mooi. father. W. A. Morse. Tho movlwr picture entertainment given nt Hotel hall for tho boncflt of the Red Cross Tuesday evening netted about $12, Mrs. Angus Douglass, who Is stopping with friends In Moretown, passed last week In Stowo. Mr. DouRlnes, who has employment In n -barber shop In Burlington, Joined Mrs. Douglass for over Sunday. The condition of Georgo S. Marshall, who has been 111 with sciatica for several weeks, In Bomewhat morn comfortable, but he Is still confined to his bed.-Tho remains of Miss Bertha Bhcpard, who died Tues day at a hospital In Burlington after an operation for appendicitis, were brought hero Wednesday nnd tho funeral will bo held at the Congregational Church at two o'clock this nflernoon. Miss Shepard, who was about IS years of ngo, was tho oldest child of Leon and Besslo I Holslngton Shepard nnd passed her life In Stowe, with tho exception of tho last year, during which Mr. nnd Mrs. Shepard and family havo lived. In Waterbury. Bo sldes her parents, sho loaves seven younger brothers nnd sisters. Sho at tended tho Stowo high school and graded schools nnd wafl a member of tho Con gregational Sunday school whllo a resi dent of Stowo News was received Tues day of the death of William Henry Har rison Moulton at the homo of his Bon, Fred W. Moulton, In Osage, Iowa, after a long period of falling health. Mr. Moulton was about 73 years of age. Ho passed tho creator part of his life In Stowo nnd vicinity. He married Miss Helen Bcudsley In Malone, N, Y,, In 1S62. Thoy remained In Malor.o r.bout IS years nnd then returned to Stowe, whero Mr. Moulton carried on a success ful harness business for ui.ny ycarB. In November, 3311, on account of Mr. Moulton's falling health, they went to reside with their son and family, In Min neapolis, Minn., and accompanied them to Osage last fall. They celebrated their golden wedding anniversary In Minne apolis In Mnrch, 1912. Besides his wife and son, Mr. Moulton leaves ne grand daughter. Whllo a resident of Stowo Mr. Moulton was a prominent member of the Congregational Church and ho was a past master of Mystic Lodge, No. tA, F. and A. At. JOHNSON The Rov. K. G. French of Danville, a former pastor hero, wns called to preach the funeral sermon of H. E. Mudgctt Sun day. He alFo delivered tho sermon before the graduating class of the high school Sunduy evening. Tho class numbered 22. B. A. Hunt received a letter from his son Jason, who is in the aviation service In France, Satuiday, saying ho wns enjoy ing tho service. Sergeant Allen Fletcher and brother Grovor aro passing a few days with relatives here. Mrs. Orvllln Buck, who has been suffering with pneu monia for tho last few weeks. Is much better and Is expected to recover. Daniel Grange Is moving from tho Pierce house on Railroad Btreot to a farm In Hlnes burg and William Walker is moving from tho Sylvester place to Mrs. Pierce's. Mr. and Mrs. D. B. Smalley, Mr. and Mrs. C. Arthur Stearns, Mr. nnd Mrs. W. E. Tracy and Mr. and Mrs. F. W. Leslies at tended tho dnnce at Jeffersonvllle Friday night. D. A. Barrows was In Jefferson vllle Saturday. H. H. Sherwln was In East Fairfield Saturday. Miss L. Louise Leland passed Sunday with Mrs. W. H. Stearns. Charles Whiting nnd family passed Sunday with I. L. Bailey In East Fairfield. Mr. and Mrs. L. I. Bishop of Hardwlck passed Sunday with their son Charles Bishop. Helen Hunt mado her father a visit Fridny, returning to her school In Montpeller Baturady. R. M. Brewster was in town Saturday. Albert Stiles, son of Representative H. O. Stiles, passed Sunday with his parents here. Clark Doge was In Cadys Falls Thurs day. Tho remains of O. B. Landon, Joseph Jacobs and Carlos Oakes were taken from tho vault und Interred Thurs day. Fifteen of tho chapter members from Morrlsvllle camo hero last Thursday night nnd conferred tho Murk Mnstcr's degree on H. N. Gordon and John L. Moore. H. N. Gordon returned Thursday from New York city. Fred Haynes, who Is In tho United States navy and stationed at Newport, R. 1., and Mrs. Haynes have returned after visiting her parents, Mr. nnd Mrs. U. E. Chaffee. Tho district deputies of the sixth district mado an offi cial visit to Johnson Chapter, O. E. S,, Tuesday, when degrees were conferred on Lawrnece Worthley. A. .1. Saleeby has returned from New York. Mr. nnd Mrs. E. J. Fuller are visiting relatives In Bos ton and Portsmouth. Carl Kneeland was In St, Albans Friday. Arthur Pike and daughter, Lizzie, attended tho funeral of Mr. Hawley In Jcffcrsonvilla Friday. Henry Mudgett died Friday morning. The funeral was held Sunday at his lato resi dence. B. J. Lapan hns rented the George Phillips farm and moved from the Sher wln mill houso thereto. Mablo McGuf fln has returned from Hyde Park. Frank Miller was In Burlington Wednesday. Gordon Hasklns came homo Tuesday from Swan ton. H. B. Mears, who has been night watchman at tho Parker & Stearns diesslng mill for threo years, has com pleted his work thcro und Is with tho LaPell grist mill at Swanton. Mrs. Etta Codding Is convalescing from pneumonia. Miss Fannie Towle hns finished wrrl: at the Peurl woolen mill and is spend- Ing a few weeks with her sister In Cady's nils. airs. Is. A. Hunt of Woodsvllle ; visited her husband Tuesday. Amusa I uixby nas moved from tho old Buck mill to rooms lower wtttchmnn miii. o. urannan nns moved bark to his farm on John ,.tn T7rrt m,i farm on Johnson plaln.-Fred Mud- of Rutland, who was culled hero by death of hN father. Honrv Mudceit gett of Rutland, who was culled here by tho death of hH father. Henry Mudgett. has returned. Horner Kneeland has pur chased the lot of land of Peter Lambert situated near the Lamoille View ceme tery. The remains of Miss Adeline Drown , and Mrs. Bert Mills were taken from the vault and Interred Tuesday In tho La ' mollle View cemetery. as a visitor in town Tuesday -Ink Laferneur I has sold his farm to Charles Elllngwood '"'Ins" "C"- ;,, . . , ........... , u Albans Monday wore brought hero Wed. nesday for bur a In Mountain View ceme. tery.-Mrs. Ra ph Mudgett and daughter, Madeleno, and son. Edward, of Ehsox Junction visited at H. N. Gray's Saturday, Tho uea cross will moot with Mrs. F, M. Wllley to-morrow. Martin Ells worth la at home from tho University of CAMBRIDGE I vlshlni hta pawnt; Mr nnd Mrs. A. I th rZ ed 'hoo L of mKh BhttW: bketa". A- Merrill: assist- Cutt.ng.-Mr. and Mrs. F. W. Hitchcock, , guos? ove" tkn'aTfTmXr assistant r"' Tiimln P i S , who havo spent tho winter In Florldn, nr- Mrs. Frances Oreene.-Dr , , ' ubslstants, R. G. Hill and I . ' flro ' t'r f'Z6 Tste- 1 JUautonilVU, iT'T bT " W" .SsTrSS l!l!fV 5,m"ULl.h"er?- ".M?cU a"d Monly.-MI. Blanche Hm At the regular business meet of Alpha ,in.rt f'uttinrr r f , I, if c? ....., 1.. , . , 'v. ' ' 1 lm,r " mu w" w,ls t"It0 rlously 111 a week ago Northfleld, Mass.-Dr. Georgo' Newton underwent an operation Tuesday for tho and R. C .Wells , wero In Plalnfleld Hatur- removal of gnll-stones.-Mlss Fe la .Noble 'i?y,,rA- C1"1? ""d r,in"ly VlEl,C1 1,1 wh0 la "mploye.l In tho ofllco fJF Shelburno Tuesday -Miss Kntherlno Hunt & Son at Jeffersonvllle was n guest (Kendrlch of Fairfax visited her aunt Mrs. over tho week-end nt tho homo of hej A. IX Cutting. Friday and Saturday.- grandmother, Mrs. L. A. Bundv. i'.. ii, uimuicaq 01 Morrlsvlllo w Vermont for the summer vacation. Tho Itev, Walter Gould Is In Now York this week. Mrs, M, A. Hyde visited In Georgia Thursday, BELVIDFRE CENTER. Whllo nt work In .1. O. Thomas' mill yard a log rolled on Walter Tatro and broko ono ,cg nb(JVo tho kneo D MnUrlco was called nnd ho thought best for h)m o t(j R h ltfl, for ,rcat. , ment T)0 (loc(or ncC0In,mnetl hlm t0 , iiun,unii uuillj I'liuii .gi:ni duuca t.nxMLnl I.'., . . 1 .. spoke at the church Inst Monday eve nlng. He was nccompanlcd by Mrs, Jones, who demonstrated In cooking with wheat substitutes. Senator Vilas was greeted by a full house Friday evening. Mrs. Solomrt Davis has been 111 with neuralgia. H. W. Chnppell has moved from Fred Tracy's house to J. O. Thomas' tenement. If. M. Guernsey of Hnrtford, Conn., called at J. O. Thomas' Sunday. W. E. nnd It. C. Davis aro ex pected homo from Boston to-day, HYDE PARK The 60th anniversary of tho marrlago of Mr. nnd Mrs. A. V. Wlswell was ob served Saturday evening by n public reception given them by their friends nt Odd Fellows' hall. There was iv largo at tondnnco and tho event was a very en Joynblo one. The couplo received gifts In the shnpo of gold coins. Adnu V. Wlswell and Emma Keclor wero married In Hydo Park May 4, 1SG8, at the villago church In tho presence of a largo number of friends by tho Rev. MrBalley. Thoy wero both born In this placo and havo always lived hero, with tho exception of four years when Mr. Wlswell wns In trado at tho neighboring villago of Cadys Falls. Mr. Wlswell Is ono of tho most respected townsmen p.ivl has filled various town offices and also served as Justice of tho ! peace Ho 13 still nctlvely engaged In business, being an expert Jeweler. Ho also Is an expert poultry fancier. Ills wlfa Is a daughter of the lato Nelson ICeeler nnd for many years has been tho efficient elerl: of the Congrogallonnl Church. They had ono child, a son who died some 20 years ago, Jut after graduation from the University of Vermont. Ho was a very exemplary young man and his death waB a loss to tho community. The vllluge has no mor worthy couplo than Mr. and Mrs. Wlswell and the entire, community extend to them heartiest congratulations und wl3h for them many more years of con nubial happlncsB. EDEN. Stephen Huntley nnd Rena Emery wero Sunday visitors nt her homo In Johnson. Mrs. G. A. Barrows of Morrlsvlllo Is visiting her brother, E. H. Stone, for sev eral days. Mrs. Nelllo Davis of North Troy hi Tcadng fo -l er mother Mrs W H Z "L . r,JT. t 1 . Z ,.. w uA' " V 'rr."u" callers the first of tho week at D. F. AVhlt- tomoro's. Tho lied Cross will meet at the church vestry at tho Corners Satur- day afternoonMrs. Frank Morgan was , ,,. . .,.... .., t." , .. :.',. ": at tho home of her daughter, Mrs. Clay ton George. This town has filled Its quota on tho third Liberty Loan. Mrs. Esther Reed Is In North Troy, stopping with her son, Fred Davis. Stephen Hunt ley has gono to Lowell, wheio ho has work Rt M. L. Tlllotson's. Freda and ... . , . ?Sri" 't'e.mr0::e,r,e at l10 f!:om their school at Montpeller over Sunday. I ,i c,..; , ... i . . u ' , V;' don Springs, where her husband has work. Mrs. Harry Hinds of Jeltcrson- vlllo visited her father, John Loverln, Friday. EDEN MIL! 5 Guy Yi. Harrington, who was to have graduated at tho University of Vermont In the class of 1019, enlisted in June, 1917, at Fort Ethan Allen and is now serving In Franco with Company D, 102nd Machine Gun Battalion. JEPFERSONVILLE At a special meeting' of the Cemetery association at the home of Mrs. F. E. Hmlth Saturday It was voted to draw ?300 from tho permanent fund of the associa tion and buy a Liberty bond. A very plensant meeting of the association was held at tho homo of Mrs. Wilcox Tuesday. Mr. nnd Mrs. Carmle Brush havo re turned from Knoxvllle, Tenn., and will occupy rooms nt the homo of Mrs. Laura Smith. The funeral of Almon Hawley was held at tho church Friday, tho Rev. F. B. Hyde officiating. Tho bearers were his six sons. Among thoso from out of town In attendanco were: Arthur Plko and daughter. Miss Lizzie Plko of Johnson, Mr. Sunderland of Swanton, Fred Hawley of Manchester, N. If,, and Mr. -and Mrs. Charles Demeritt of Burlington. Burial was In the family lot In tho Jcfferson vlllo cemetery. Mrs. J, H. Bean was a visitor In Morrlsvlllo Tuesday. Mr. and Mrs. B. E. Reynolds, Mrs. Aurllla Ed wards nnd Miss Mattle Wilcox were Bur lington visitors Tuesday. Roy Dyke has rented nnd taken possession of the tene ment over the Thomns Brothers' store. Ira MorFo was In Elmoro Tuesday and moved the household goods of Edwin Jacobs to Smugglers' Notch. Fred Haw ley, who was called hero by tho illness and death of his father, returned to Man chester, N. H., Saturday. Mr. and Mrs. 8. E. Pope and son wero guests of Frank Pope. In Hardwlck over Sunday. A large audience listened to tho stirring lecture given by Senator M. S. Vl!as Sunday ove nlng. A collection was taken for the Red Croso. A reception wns given Mr. and Mrs. Roy Dike at Morse's hall Tuesday night. Miss Marlon Cornell, who is re ceiving treatment at tho Mary Flotcher hospital, Is Improving, Mrs. Mary A. Wilson, who dpent several days with Air. and MrB. Max Wilson, has returned to Troy. A. J. Thomas was a guest of Mr. I and Mrs, tho weofc J. a. bmlth In Eden the first of eok. MORRISVILLE Mrs. if. A. Smnlley. who underwent a n'lmmn. , . ,.J v" "-""" wun ner, returned homo Mondav -Mrs f r, i i, , , who haf beer7vNli.nt JLf, V'"8 1- lms bec visiting relatives In Sto' , Ty:7 f.?' A.ra"k nb"' ' I .... .muve3 In Stowo, was a guest over Sunday at tho homo "i fir. uomnton'3- sister, Mrs 10 a Barnes, .on route to her home In Mnlone! N. Y.-Alexandcr CrutksliMik, who has been employed as foreman nt the Mould Btono shed for nearly two yonrs. will completo his duties this week and return to Barro, whero ho has a position. H. B Gadgcomo of Hardwlck will succeed hlm hi wo Bione sneus.-.MIss Rmh Giceno, T. rv im,o.. i. ,.. . Governor hnn 7 a T.-V- o .Ue5 tho "Win tho War for Permanent Pomo' ?."'! f. - "old ,n Fh.,n,hdp,alCo0n i.my jo.j inclusive. .Mrs, Georgo M Powers nnd daughter, Roberta? a . , mother, Mrs. U. A. Woodbury of Burling ton, have arrived from tho South, whero i they lune spent the winter. Mm. Powers and daughter have been located n do iami, Flu,, nnd Mrs. Woodbury has (Continued from niuw utu 1 l"0 "'ne SUCUS.-JIlHS Ilutb nini.no l T'S IN MAYDRAFT, 599 Men are Ordered to Entrain for Camp Within 5-Day Period Beginning the 25th Washington, May 3. State officials to-day received calls for men to fill the May draft quota: 233.742 men will bo Inducted Into service during tho month. Tho men will start for tho camps about May 25. Aportlonmcnt Includes: New Jersey 7.C57, Camp Dlx, N. J.; New York 6800, Camp Hnncock, On,: 7,600, Camp Upton, N. Y.J 9,700, Camp Wasdworth, 8. C; 1,380, Camp Sevier, S. C.i Pennsyl vania, 7,700, Camp Moado, Md., 4,000 Camp Leo, Va.; 3,000, Camp Hum phreys, Vn.: 2,923, Camp Greonlcaf, S. C: Vermont, COD, Camp Dovcns, Mass. Tho men wero ordered to entrain for camp within tho flvo day period beginning May 2ii. This brings tho total number of men called for the month of May Including special classes to approximately 350,000. DAMAGES OF 55,000 Amount llint If. V. Itohunnoii of Bol ton Wnittx front II. II. Smith Henry F. Bohonnon of Bolton has cn tered a suit In county court seeking to ro- cover tho cum of $5,000 from Earl B. Smith of the rarno placo for Injuries al leged to havo been received at tho hands of Smith. Tho case, which was filed at tho county clerk's ofllco yesterday by R. E. Brown and F. G. Webster, attorneys for the plaintiff, Is returnable at tho Sep tember term of county court. On Nov. 9, "1917, Bohonnan avers that ho was engaged with Barney Mattlmoro of Bolton In moving n. shed and was doing tho work without compensation. Tho two had succeeded in placing the shed beside a barn, whero It was held In place by a timber about 1C feet long and eight Inches square. This timber, says Bohonnan, leaned ngalnst the shed and at the lower end was braced against an Iron bar driven Into tho ground. Mr. Bohonnan claims that Mr. Smith directed him to climb upon tho timber in his hand was a mallet, with which he was ' t0 poUm1 tho upl,or a down aBalnst the ' shed. This action was for the purpose of iholdlnff tho shed more tightly against tho wall of a barn. It was while so engaged at a height of , of eight or ten feet that tho plaintiff fell ' h , """ ""-"'' -""-'" i lionnan alleges, because of Smith wlth- drawing the aforesaid Iron bar from tho j ground nt tho lower end of the timber. I When tho plaintiff fell to tho ground, , It Is said, tho timber fell upon him. Be cause of tho fall from tho timber and tho falling of tho timber upon his person, Bo honnan says he suffered a broken anklo 1 ...til 1 V. .... I ...... 1 nHJ 1 . T .. . UI1U U.tl. a UQ LlllflJICU ...... .cu.iu. 1..- I cldentntly. Bohonnan Bays that he has .... r . l , t .. l ii. ii. I states that ho has spent ?200 for medical . Bviu services. THE RED CROSS Executive Committee of County Chap ter MeetN nt ! Junction Tomorrow The new executive committee of the Chittenden county chapter of he Red I Cross, together with tho chairman and I secretary of the chapter, will meet at Lincoln inn, Essex Junction, ninny rore lnoon at ten o'clock. It Is the Intention of the commlttoe to hold meetings in the several towns of the county aa the work progresses and gatherings are essential. At tho meeting on Friday the chairmen of the several sub-committees are expect ed to present tho names of persons se lected to completo the committees. Chair man Kennedy of tho executive committee desires seeing energetic work on the part of every member from now on and he hopes to see the Chittenden county chap ter attain wide distinction for services rendered. Every member Is expected to be present nt the Friday meeting. A GERMAN PRISONER Cnptnln Robert M. Demlnir Falls Into the Ilnndn of the Hun Word was received yesterday by Mrs. Robert M. Doming of South Wlllard street that her husband, Captain Demlng of the medical reserve corps. Is a prisoner In German hands at Baden. He Is un wounded. Tho telegram announcing this was an official notlco sent from tho of llco of tho ndjutant-gcneral at Washing ton. Captain Demlng was reported miss ing on March 21, tho day of the opening of tho big drlvo, and It was thought that he was killed. Mrs. Doming was formerly Miss Lollta Smith. Captain Smith Is a graduate of tho University of Vermont Medical Col lege In the class of 1916. He entered tho service last summer closely following his marriage. His home is In Ballston Sra, N. Y whero he has n widowed mother. No details of his eapturo are knowr. yet. He was servlrg wlti tho English army. PURITY GIVES roWKIt There are still many persons In tho world that need to be impressed with the fact that tho purer the blood Is the great er Is tho power of the system to remove disease and tho less tho liability to con tract it. Persons whoso blood Is In good condition aro much less likely to take cold or to bo long troubled with It, or to catch nny contagious or Infectious dis ease, than aro thoso whose blood Is Im- thcrefore Impoverished und Itallty. The best medicine the blood Is Hood's sar- saparllla, and persons suffering from any blood dlsensn or any want of tono in tho system nro urged to give this medicine u trial. It is especially useful at this time of year. adv. UNIVERSITY NOTES. Tho following announcement was made Thursday night of tho elections made for managers and assistants, ballots being received from tho engineers who are In camp nt Stowe: Baseball, A. R. Hogan; assistants. W. W. Sawyer and N. C. Zeta tho honorary agricultural fraternity, Thutsduy evening tho following men wore Inltlntod from the class of 1920: Maurlco C. Bond of Thetford, Ouy D. Hawkins of Townshend, llnrley A. Lelnnd of Glover and Albert H, Stiles of Johnson, TRAIN HIT MOTOR TRUCK. Daniel G. Farwell of Wells River nud two companions had a hair-breadth escape from denth nt East Ryogato when the northbound Montreal express smashed Into tho uuto truck that was being driven by Farwell. Tho crossing Is u bad one, and It wns not until he was within nbout 20 feet of the track that tho driver discov ered that the unglno was upon him. Ap plying tho brakes tho thrco men Jumped and escaped unharmed, but the truck was fcUuclt and demolished. VE10N QUOTA F. D. ABERNETHY The Head of Church Street. Hats $3.90 ECONOMICAL is the word which best expresses the importance of this announcement. More charming hats could not be expected and certainly could not ordinarily be secured at less than $5.75 to $8.00. But $3.90 will pay the bill to-day and there is a large variety of beautiful new models for selection. 500 Remnants of Newest Washable Fabrics Are presenting another opportunity for genuine savings 33 13 to 50 per cent. of the rightful cost may be assured. These short pieces have been accumulated from the season's cutting, therefore there are none other than our latest and choicest fabrics included. There are Scotch Ginghams, American Ging hnms, Sheer Tissues, Kiddie Cloths, Plain Voiles, White and Colored, Figured Voiles, White Skirt ings, Batiste and many other popular fabrics are represented. Hundreds of dress lengths, waist and skirt lengths, are priced to sell quickly and those who are fortunate enough to get a selection from these short lengths will make a real WORTH WHILE saving upon their needs. To We are presenting a widely varied collection of materials suitable for lingerie purposes. A splendid oppor tunity for women, who in keeping with the times are having these gar ments made at home. ON THE MAIN FLOOR NAINSOOK, 30 inches wide, 10 yards for $1.90 NAINSOOK, 36 inches wide, 10 yards for $2.25 NAINSOOK. 36 inches wide 10 yards for $2.50 NAINSOOK. 36 inches wide 12 yards for $2.75. JAPANESE NAIN SOOK. 40 inches wide, 10 yards for $3.50 JAPANESE NAIN SOOK, 40 inches wide, 10 yards for $4.00 IN THE ENGLISH NAIN SOOK, 36 inches wide, 30 cents per yard 10 yards for $2.50 ENGLISH LONG CLOTH. 42 inches wide, 40 cents per yard 10 yards for $3.50 AMERICAN LEAGUE STANDINO. Won. Lost. Pet. Boston 12 8 .600 Cleveland 10 3 .536 New York 10 9 .020 Chicago S 7 .533 St. Louts 8 .(71 Detroit 6 S .420 Washington S P) .414 Philadelphia 7 10 .412 NATIONAL LEAGUE STANDING. Won. Lost. Pet. New York 17 1 .041 Chicago 12 r .706 Pittsburg 9 s .520 Philadelphia S 10 .411 Cincinnati 12 .429 St. Louis 7 12 .36S Brooklyn $ 12 .333 Uoston 5 13 .278 RECORD RECRUITINO. Roston, May 8. A record was estab lished by the recruiting service of tho United States shipping bonrd to-day when 63 young men wero enrolled hero to rtaln for the merchant marine. Alt were Im mediately assigned to a training ship now In the harbor, Massachusetts contributed 29 of the number, New York 18. Connecti cut 11 nnd Rhode Island, New Hampshire, Maine nnd New Jersey one each. BOSTON BITTTKB MARKKT (Furnlihed by tho AMoclated Pros".) .... Boston, May b. 11UTTHR Northern 4S!i46o; western 4(?45Ho. CHHMSE New York twins, choice, 25JP 23HC! good 22 H 0 24c. SPOT COTTON AND FlITUREH New Tork, My S. "T"S coUon "lul't. Middling uplands Cotton futures closed: May 25,7.1: .luly 25.48050; Oct. 24.8aj8S; Use. 21.73j Jan. - day ENGLISH NAIN SOOK, 30 inches wide 30 cents per yard, ENGLISH NAIN SOOK, 40 inches wide ,32 cents per yard. ENGLISH NAIN SOOK, 39 inches wide, 38 cents per yard. ENGLISH NAIN SOOK, 36 inches wide, 50 cents per yard. ENGLISH NAIN SOOK, 36 inches wide 60 cents per yard ENGLISH NAIN SOOK. 38 inches wide, 75 cents per yard. BASEMENT. ENGLISH NAIN SOOK. 36 inches wide 45 cents per yard 10 yards for $4.00 ENGLISH LONG CLOTH, 36 inches wide, 42 cents per yard 10 yards for $3.90. N'KW YOU It flllAIN AND PRODUCE New York, May .. COrtN Ppot Hteady. Kiln dried No. 3 yellow SI 55 nnd No. I yellow J.t.47 cost and freight Now York, prompt shipment. OATS Spot steady. Natural S3JF8IC. l'ONlv Firmer. Mess $54055. I. A HP Firm. Mlrtillo West 525.05026.05. Others unchanged. POTATOES Hteady. Bermuda, new. hbl., 12.5005 50; Plorlila, new, bbl 51.25St3.25; sweets, Delaware and Maryland, No. 1, baa set, $1.35(12. CABHAOES Quiet. Crato 5 3 1.30; South Carolina, crate, $ll..m, IlAW SUOAn Steady. Centrlfutral 6.005c; flno granulated 7.45c. CHAMBER Or rOMMKRCF. QUOTATIONS ON BETTER Boston, May 8. To. day's Chsmber of Commerce quota tions, the prlee of commission merchants to dealers, follow! Ill'TTBIl Creamery extras 45o; creamery firsts 4.mf4lc; creamery seconds 411 12c; ladles a4 0S.1r; renoiateil butter 37c; stor age, creamery Urals 4t42o. CHICAfiO PRODUCE MARKET Chlcaffo, May COIIN May $1.2714: July $1.40. OATH May 7S'ic; July 07'Sc Provisions: PORK May f 15.97. LABI) May $25.45; July $25.85, BIIlS May $2.1.75; July $24.45, Cash nuotatlnns: PORK Nominal, LARD $25.45. RIBS $23.12023.75. . NEW YORK LIVESTOCK New York, May 8. BBHVES Receipts 1,870. Steady. Steers $14 817.50; bulls $S.60ruM3; cows $5Jlt.50, CAI.VIM Receipts 8,700, Weak. Veals $11,60015 60; culls $10tfll; Krassers und sldm milk $8(?10. BHBEP AND LAMBS Receipts 2.0011. Steady. Wool sheep $1218; clipped $13 17.60; spring lambs $2.1. BOOS Receipts 6,050. Firm, at $18,808) IK.&U; ruunha Mil". N. THE BURLINGTON MARKETS Slight Incrcnxc In Trice of IIkkk nnd lltltter n I.lttlc I.oiver Wednesday, May 8, 151S, Tho market this week shows, soma In creases, but nono of major Importance, Krosh eggs nre slightly higher, beln priced to-day at 4" cents. Butter Is n llttlo lower, being quoted at C2 cents as nealnst HI of tho nrevloui week. Several decreases havo occurred In tho grain lists, provender N'o. 1 being set at 3..".0, Xo, 2 ut J3.10 and baled hay at ?1 11 to $1.30. In tlsh and sea foods, halibut Is 31 cents, plko 23, nnd hako 13 to 20. Potatoes nro 30 cents n peck. Tno following prices for tho market ot this week wero quoted for the Frea Press by J, n. Kelloy, grocer, R. K. How ard, meat denier, tho Burlington Fish company, tho liurllngton Fruit company and tho A. D. I'enso Feed company. WHOLESALE l'RlCUS. "oer, dressed, pound i Rutter, pound i Fresh eggs, dozen J . , knrd, pound Hogs, pound , l.amb, pound .21 .4C .31 .30 .22 .30 oiatoes, bushel OOQU.00 RETAIL GROCERIES. Butter, separator, creamery 'f-rexh mint, bunch ureen peppers, each rresh mushrooms Artichokes Helglan endives .'.'.".' Now beets, bunch '.ggplant, each nbbngc, pound I.ettuco, Boston ball, head .. tresh eggs, dozen Bread Hour, 3ack , Pastry Hour, sack Celery, bunch i Cauliflower, hend J Oranulatcd sugar, pound .. j Rice, pound Oleomargarine, pound I Olive oil, gallon Parsley, bunch Tomatoes, pound I Cucumbers, each Oarllc, pound I Watercress, bunch Sweet potatoes, pound Potatoes, peck Maple syrup, gallon I M.'inla rmpiiiv ntinntl ... .52 .10 .01 51.00 .25 .50 .1.-, ... .30.41 .!(). ... .123.13 4". JUT, n.eo . .10, .13&.30 ... .2:-a.r.o .09 .13 .35 ..43.0036.50 .06 .2.-1 ... .wn.w .25 .12 .10 to ...J2.00iT2 2:. ... .3:.?i.40 ... .403.00 .10 .lft .1R .04 Oreonlng npples, peck Spanish onions New carrots, bunch Wax beans, quart Turnips, pound ' Asparagus RETAIL MEATS i Bacon, pound Beef, roast, pound Chickens, pound Ducks, pound Geese, pound Ham sliced, pound Leaf lard, pound .j;5.uo .sr.fD.fio .jyrj.35 .43 .42 .40 .S3 .23 . u.. .wu.ib. I'WU.IK - ' Pnrlv nhnnn t.rtitmt nit,, tl i'oik roast, pound .."."'I 4 Pork sausage, pound ,zr, Turkeys, pound .50 Porterhouso steak, pound 50fT.35 Sirloin steak, pound 43.50 Itound steak, pound 10.4.3 Halt porl', pound ."j Spring l.nnb, forward quarter .. MU Spring lamb, chops, pound .00 Leg of lamb, pound 403.I3 Veal steak, pound ,53 RETAIL FISH AND SEA FOODS. Haddock, pound 13J?.20 Halibut, pound .33 Boston Blue, pound .20 Pike, pound ,, Oysters, quart .71) Oysters on the half shell, doz. .. .33 Quahogs, dozen .33 Finnan Haddles, pound ,20 Pouts, pound ,;;o Salt Salmon is Shucked clams, quart .W Eastern gaspe fresh salmon, lb. .40 Polloc'c, pound .20 Al wives, pound .". SJf Hako, pound 13g.2n' Cush, pound ,is Cod, pound .20 Shad, pound .45 RETAIL FRUITS. Almonds 30.35 Brnzll LVa.2.1 Dromedary dates, packago .25 Bananas, dozen Mff.M Red bunanas, doiou UOij.73 Lemons, dozen 303,40 Florida grapefruit . 1037.15 Cocoanuts, each , 130.20 Filberts 20Q.2S Pressed figs .49 Figs, two pound boxes .73 Figs, pound 335.40 Pineapples 23.50 Mixed nuts .25 Walnuts 30335 I'cciirm S5 Native walnuts, qt .20 Limes, dozen 303.40 I Florida oranges, dozen ,C0 ; King oranges, dozen .75 j Navel oranges, dozen 60351.00 I Malaga grapes .45 1 Northern spies, peck G0J? 75 Strawocrries, nasKet S5U.45 RETAIL GRAINS. Bran, cwt $2.30 52.40 .DO 51.00 $3.30 S'J.IO $3.75 l.lWlJl I) $1711 S20 53.75 51.60 $l.B-i $3.00 560.00 $3.00 560.OO 51.0) 53.73 1 Brown middlings I Baled straw, cwt 1 Oats, bushel I Provender, No. 1, cwt. . j Provender, N'o. 2, cwt. Cracked corn, cwt Hay, baled, cwt Hay, ton. looso Cornmcal Bread Hour Pastry flour Cottonseed menl, cwt. and (ton) Gluten feed, cwt. 1 and (ton) Henfeed Dry mash BOSTON FKOnCCU MAKKKT Boston, Mnv S. Arri.ns Baldwins, fancy, $0'if7 bbl. crarte A $517 5.50; No. 1 fresh pack"A , $3.50St5; ungraded $184.108.40.206.50- Northern i Spy $.50ga; Itusiets $3.50ffi0, odd varlette j $2.5003.50; bushel boxes $12.25, western 1 box apples $2.75 Hi, BBAN3 Car lots, per 100 lbs . Ne - Tnrh and Michigan choice pea beani $13.50f 111 fair to good $12(3-13; California small whlto J13.50S14; yellow eje. fancy, $1,154 tf?S14; fair to good $123-1.1. rd V dnev, 'fancy, $1414.50; fair i Koort $13f813 50 I Canada peas $75J7.30; green peas $10 3U5a 12.50; llina beans $H14.25, jobbins prices 15325c aboxe car lots. I BBCF Extra sides 23 8 2.1 tic. heavy hlndi 2lf204c; heavy fores 20a20itc, fane) , cows 21SJ22C; fair to good 19B20c. CORN Transit shipment, K'ln dried Ni 3 yellow $l.74V4il.75; kiln dried No. 4 ye . low $l.fi9i O1.70; kiln dried yellow $1CI'4 1.05; prompt shipment, natural No, a yel. low $1 SIH fl S3; nntural No. .1 ellow $1,701, ff 1.80, kiln dried No. 8 yellow Si 7H, 1.75; kiln dried No 4 yellow $l.t!9Hf 1 70 kiln dried yellow $1 111 5 a 1.(15. CORNMKAI Per too lbs, In sacks, wh cornmeal $5Q5.25: yellow cornmeal $4 40jT 5.16; feeding cornmeal $S.noff3.35, cracked corn $3.353.10; hominy grits and samp $5.20. BOOS Fancy hennery and nearby 44 O 45c; eastern ejtrns 4142e: western cxtrsi HUBlOc; western prime firsts 37'v3-3tcj western firsts 8i!37c. n.OUH White corn flour $5 25i35.71 V'l tin) lbs.; barley flour, per bbl In sacks, $11 23 12.5U: rye Hour, por bbl., In saclts, straights $12.50013.05, no 10U ptr cent, patents offered. l'ltl'IT Oranges, California, navels, S3ST Florida J .1 i M : grape fruit $2 5i(tf5.50 strawberries 13Jf30c lw: pineapples $2 31 O$0 crate. HAY AND STRAW No, I Now Vor'. and Canada $2729. No. 2 New York und Can ada $216-22; No. 1 eastern $21W.2 No. i eastern $l.H; No. 3 $13sfltl, stock luj $12(714: rye straw $10020. t.AMHS Spring 202'c; fall and w m- I 23(g25o; mutton 20021c; icarllngs 20'?23r! veals 12023c. MAPI.W PRODUCTS Syrup $232.16 rnl, MIM.FUUD Ryo feed $.11952, barley food $32037; stock feed $55ffi67, uat hulH rcground. $2t, OATM E A I, Rolled, rer 00 lbs, hi sacks, $5.40; cut nnd ground $0.21, OATS Transit shipment, 40-12 lbs., 00', 4f01c, 38-40 lbs., 8Ui(f0nc: 38-38 lbs . 8814(1 Mc; prompt shipment, t(i.2 lbs., h9i4 5T0Oi 38-10 lbs., cSijfjHOc; 30.38 lbs., ,N7'i (fi-SSi , OMONS Connecticut valley 75cfSl h'l bag; Texas $1.7.12 crt. ,.,U.9VI'TUY D''aei1, northern fowl, large, 3840c; western 30ff37c; squab $4 50 5, Ml doz.! pigeons $23.60 doa.j live fowl 3()"j 37c. PORK PRODUCTS Heavy backs $.11 50 1 medium $6060.6O; long cut $53. raw teat . -0'" rendered leaf 27T4c, puro Uat 2014c: dressed hogs 22i(f23r POTATOES j.or loo lu,.. .,,,,. ,2fi2,n. iTs. o"0""'"". 4.23O4.50 bbl , sweet $1.7.12 basket. RHKINBD SUOARS The Amciican (uotea I'"' ""' no as a nasis at 7.4.1 cent for luo.barrel lots, Wholesale grocers quota T - w w jruUUUS m DllIK. 1'A.v masndjj J.-IUiU PUK.SSi WKXV AJJJj