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THE BURLINGTON FREE PRESS AND TIMES: THURSDAY, MAY 22, 1919.
EP. GILLETT IS ELECTED SPEAKER 1 7 II 1 II 1 1 17 SI iirJ'if'Ii I I P'illIIl L Pro Tcm of Senate Republi cans Organize Both Houses of the 66th Congress r. r pet nvH to pmvKR . VJ" m b 1A4 . ' 1 Jh, V I I - pproprlntlnn nilln Which Fulled In the- Filibuster l.nt Mnrch Will lie nuNhrd Immediately In llou-ie Flood of illriiNtiifM SlnrlPil Washington, Mny IX Tho nlxty-slxlh, "reconstruction Congress, called Into id republican majorities In Senato and ouso organised both bodies. Representative ulllctt of Massachusetts as elected speaker of the House over epresentatlvo Champ Clark of Missouri. IX VOIO Ol io il-. Senator Cummins of Iowa, tho rcpubll ui candidate was chosen president pro mpore of tho Senate over Senator Pltt- an ui iuvuiin. pmw.raT. in ' snv. nnrcinu wrri in Ihnlp nnnte twn wlfli. The republicans of both bodlOB also ected slates of other officers and thus, i i tih nrsr m n cinnn mil rnnirnnii tn Uoutlno affairs of organization eom- ibuu uiu uin:iiiiiK uuy u lrucccumgs, PRWiFft win nn rnnn Ronnrnrniv in rra enate and House by clerks. The enato to-day concluded Us Bosslon in CO llnutes and the Houso In two hours and minutes. Although keenly realized by all mem ers, there was no outward ovldenco In le initial proceedings of tho enormous iiuuni ui wurK iincuu. xxio peaco treaty till UCllllblll, lllUiUUIHIj UIU HUilKUU UL on of Prance aro not expected before ramatlc debate. Appropriation bills which failed in tho llbuster last March will bo rushed lm- tho House appropriations committee clency measure. Legislation dealing with railroads. t-bv, ihu uiuibiuu, ii'ijuui ul uiu luxury romlsed In tho van of important This legislation is expected by leaders nom uongress in session almost contin- uiv mini liih iirn.siiiiiniiiii mnvunTinna 1920. Investigations planned by the republi cs u.ua,icu .u uu-tiu in Lilt) uuLvr iuiuid. nil iiiuuuubuuii i'iuuuuio ill mu xiuuau connection wun appropriation mus. The flood of bills which is expected to tho House to-day and tho Senate's inl- al measures will be presented to-morrow. ouse resolution lo. l was tne woman u, iiiuvuui.i:ii tj j iuiiiic. i,jiu uiiLu.t eader Mann of Illinois. Dospite tho formality of to-day's pro- L'UIIIKS ill 111 UIU UUOUHUU Ul L1113 XlVSl- 111 11, V 1110b 14. ..U UUIIhlvOO I.UU UI1VI1GU ith a President on foreign soli overflow ltnessed tho birth of the new Congress. any cabinet officers and other high offl- als wero spectators in tho House. hero cheering and speech-making lent formal ton of popular Interest. When Houso members were sworn in. epresentatlvo Victor Berger of Wiscon- n. me lone ttuciau&v mumuer wau was as prevented irom waning mo oain, upon JWV1U11 Ul l.bNI LOI.IIIU1I v) 1HI,I1IKUI VJ 1 assachusctts, chairman of tho elections in II.. 1 .1 1 r, , iiiuiiiittu. nil wuo uiucicu 1JV out-unci illett to stand aside ana was not allowed auaresa uiu huubu, wiuuii uuupiea un- ltteo to investigate his right to member- UD. No objection was raised from tho Benate Newberry of Michigan, republican, hose election is being contested by enry Ford, democrat. Formal notice renewal of the Ford contest, with a as nieu. In addition to electing officers, the unit) auupivu mo uauui ruauiuiluilH Ul BtSIllW 1U HI ID Ul illU UUllVdllllbT. J. I1H lliXLU L.U111111111CD Ul 11U1111L.-11L1UI1. llRHIin. Leader Lodge and Democratic eader Martin, met lato to-day with tho ouso committee, Hopubllcan Leader nnaeu. iiOuroseniative amnn iinn rnr. er SDeaker Clark, and decided umn fferent courses. Tho Senate lenrtnrn: lib lb LUIIIC II1DIG1J UUVIOIIIK LllU 1 Il'Bl- II.. n nnllflmllnn II Till I . ouse. Major committees of tho House were UBIwBi.v blvul'i uwimiuia uuruil, r. Ltoaee mat inov aia not w nh in 1...1 ...111 v. ,, . i . FIFTY YEARS WED r. and Mr. ftporjtr S. Russell Cele brate Annlveninry Quietly Mlddlebury, May 20. Mr. and Mrs. eorge a. -tusse.i ceioDra.cci mo roth an- vcrsary of their marriage at their home onday afternoon and evening, thero bo g only a few of the relatives and lends in attendance, owing to Mrs. Rus- 11 m1 li.l- In vpn-n. nn n .1 I 1 1. They wero married 60 years ago, or ay IS, 18G9, in Monkton, by tho Rev. olson Parker, pastor of tho Mothodlst of the lato Harry and Sarah Russell, Shelburne, In which town he was the late iiarry w, ana jsnra u. car- r, of Monkton, In which town she was CUICI J"! V Ub l.lbll 1I1W 111 .IUII imiDii, net prominen. inrmero. ne ftavo ud vera! years ago and has since roalded this village, whore he has carried on successful business In agricultural Im oments. Thoy nro tho parents of one n, Loroy C Ilussoll, u promlnont law -. .Ul. a.llln.... A .4 - 1 r ui tiiio thiuiui ii iiiiiiauii, ucunjo Riissrll, ) a student in tho Annapolis . . HIL .. . . 1 1 r of prenentH and many letters of con- attoim from tneir many Irlendi, NC-4 SAFE AT HORTA; NC3 AND CREW LOST; NC-1 CREW RESCUED Apprenhension Over Safety of Commander Towers and His Men of the NC-3 Now Miss ing Over 40 Hours, Displaces Confidence That All the Trans-Atlantic Fliers Will Be Found Two Battleships and Score of Des troyers Are Now Scouring' the Sea Over Wide Area NC-1 Found in Badly Battered Condition. Washington, May 18. Apprehension as to the safety of Commander John II, Towers and his crew of four men, who in the seaplane NC-3 have been lost at sea for more than 40 hours, had bf'gun to-night to dlsplnco the feeling of con fidence nmomj naval officials that tho trans-Atlantic (Hers soon would bo found by searching vessels. No word hnd been received from tho NC-3 since B:15 o'clock yesterday morn ing when Commander Towers reported that his plune, the flagship uf the squad ron, was off her course some 3no miles from tha Island of Fayal, Azores. Des patches from Rear Admiral Jackson, aboard tho U. S. S. Melville, at Ponta Delgada, Azores, to-night said a gale was sweeping tho seas northwest of the Azores and that high waves wero run ning. With tho NC-4 at Horta, after its 15 hour flight from Newfoundland, now groomed and ready for tho next leg of tho trans-Atlantic flight, and tho crew of tho NC-1 Bafely aboard the cruiser Columbia nt Horta, the navy with Its vast forco of vessels concentrated to aid In the trans-Atlantic attempt was bend ing all of Its energies to the finding of the lost fliers. Tho battleships, the Florida and Texas, and nearly a score of destroyers were scouting the . sea over u wide area all day to-day and to-night. The fog, which it Is supposed forced tho NC-1 to tho open sea when within a fow short miles of Corvo headland, the objective point of the aerial argo nauts, has been dllsspated by strong westerly winds this morning which in creased to a gale by nine a. m. and whipped up a nasty, choppy sea, the most menacing condition possible for a seaplane riding on tho surface of tho ocean. Messages received from Rear-Admiral Jackson late to-night telling of tho damage to the NC-1 caused by tho heavy seas running at tho time tho plane wns found, served to Increase tho apprehension felt for tho safety of tho crew of tho NC-3. The lower planes of the NC-1 wore badly damaged, ono pontoon was entirely carried away, the right wing was badly broken, the left NEW fL SYSTEM All State Dill tn He Paid Tirlcc a Month Auditor to O. K. Trena urer1 Pnymentn Montpelier, May 18. Tho following statement wsb mado Saturday relative to the accomplishments of the committee of tho Board of Control upon a new system In somo of the financial offices of tho State and tho committee of which W. F. Scott is chairman has decided to make the following recommendations to tho Board of Control for Its approval: That all bills be presented and paid ex cepting salaries and expenses twice a month, or tho 10th and 25th of each month; that the committee from tho Board of Control go over all bills over the sum of, say $200 or $300. and "O. K." them be fore they are paid. The committee had decided to recommend that a new form of warrant bo used and all bills paid by tho State treasurer after audited by the auditor, Tho first day of every month tho pay rolls will bo made up for payment of salaries of all officers and their em ployes and that tho pay roll of attend ants in Institutions like the State hos pital will bo sent to the State treasurer on the second or fifth of each month and tho pay roll bo completed and checks drawn for the payment of each ono on tho pay roll. Tho expense accounts will bo paid from ono to threo months, according to what seems best, but the expense of employes, not officers will bo paid when salaries are paid. All advances, excepting a very fow, have been eliminated up to date. Very likely thero will have to be a few ad vances In expenses like frolghts, oxpresi, postage and the like at Inotitutlons. Tho committee, wWeh completed Its first setting Friday, has docldod to in vestigate the Maine oystem of account ing, It belnir nearost to Vormont's condi tions and they probably will bo recom mendations of a change In the book keeping: systems. There also will bo recommended a checking of revenue and a following1 up system. GUILDHALL WOMAN'S BODY FOUND IN RIVER Identified ns Emma England, Victim of Canon Accident a Month Aaro St. Johnsbury, May 19. Trainmen on a morning freight to-day discov ered tho body of a woman, dressed In a bluo serge suit, floating In tho river near Barnet on tho Now Hampnhlro sldo of the Connaotlcut, Word was sent back to Molndoos nnd Undertaker Qeonro Winch went to the river and found the body near the shore. Ito notified tho nolectman of Monroe, N. II,, who ordered him to Uko the body to hli undertaking rooms. From appearances, the woman was thought to be about 35 years old, tho body appearing as having been some time In the water. A ring on her finger holped to Identify her and at tho autopsy held at Molndoos this afternpon she was posltlvoly Identified as Emma England of Guildhall, who was capsized In a canoe four weeks ago whon crossing from Guildhall to Northumberland, N, H. Her fathor and mother live In Guildhall and the Now Hampshire authorities took the body thero this afternoon. U. S. Naturalization Court Montpelier, May 18. A session of United Htatris district court ocourred here to-day. Judge H, B. Howo of Bur- UntrtOn nrPMlrtlnir Winn unm. M wrnnna aliens, were nuturallisd, the most of wnoui appeared in tho morning, only five appearing In the afternoon, In the eve nlntf tho court wns at Bnrre when appli cations tor second Donors wam rwAivfL wing ribs were damaged and tho ele vators wero smnnhed. Naval vcnsols standing by In nn effort to salvage tho big boat, reported to tho department that the scan woro running so high that It wau imponslblo to save It at this time, It was pointed out that only pood furtuno could posilbly nave tho NC-3 from oven moro serlouj dam age, since it Is hamllcappod by tho oxtra wolght of Its orew. Using Corvo Island as an oporatlnn base, tho screen of battleships nnd destroyers was sweeping westward In a great seml-clrcle In an effort to catch sight of tho NC-3 or pick up radio dis tress signals. The high winds and heavy seas prevailing made the work of the rescue party most difficult. The main element of hope In the situa tion as viewed by naval omcial3 to-night, was tho fact that the weather forecasts predict diminishing winds and abated seas lato In tho night nnd Monday morning. It was thought that If Commander Towers' frail craft could successfully ride out the gale until morning that the probability of rescue would bo greatly Increased slnco a swarm of destroyers and other naval craft, gathered from wide distances, was being concentrated over tho area to the northwest of tho Azores. Each of the seaplanes carried sufficient food nnd water for six days whon the squadron left Trepassey bay. The condition In which tho NC-1 was found was described in the fol lowing message to tho navy depart niNit from tho cruiser Columbia: "NC-1 right wing badly broken, pon toon carried away, elevators broken, fabric left wing ribs badly damaged. Condition of sea too rough to salvage plane. Fairfax standing by awaiting better conditions. Crew of NC-1 In good shape now on board Columbia, favorable weather before proceeding NC-4 in good' condition and awaiting to Ponta Delagada. Scouting lines scouting to westward for NC-3. Strong northwesterly wind and rough seas prevailing." The members of the crew of NC-3 in addition to Commander Towers are: Commander H. C. Richardson, Lieuten ant D. N. McCullough, Lieutenant Commander R. A. Lavender, and Machlnest L. R. Moore. CONG. GREENE RETURNS Home from Kuropean Trip An Member of IIounc Mllltnry Com mittee St, Alhahns, May 19. Congressman Frank L. Greene arrived at New Yortc Saturday from Europe and went immedi ately to Washington because of the open ing of the now Congress. Mr. Greeno went to Franco as a member of the House military affairs committee to Investigate conditions In the American army. Mr. Greeno arrived In Franco too late to seo tho 26th division, which had sailed for home, but ho taw many Vermonters who had been left behind In other outfits. He saw Sergeant E. Moreland Perkins of this city, who was seriously Injured in a troop tran wreck. Sergeant Perkins nt that time was recovering from his Injuries and expected to begin the Journey to this country soon. Congressman Greene passed his son, Lieut. Richard L. Greene, an artillery am eer in the regular army, at sea. Neither knew that the other was on tho ocean and their ships must have passed each other about a day out of Now York harbor. Lieutenant Greene is going with n replace ment grouj for uso In the Army of Occu pation. Ho entered the service at tho out break of the war but did not go overseas. Ho was In Hoboken under orders to sail at tho time the armistice was signed which resulted In tho cancellation of his over seas orders. Lieutenant Groeno intends to follow the army ns a career. DIES Hi THE AGE OF 103 Mm. Marianne Gibson Die at Hyde Pnrk Believed Oldest Pernoit In Vermont Hyde Park, May 19. Mrs. Marianne Gibson, believed to be the oldest person in the State, Is dead at the ago of 103 years. She was about as usual on Satur day during tho day and retired without assistance that evening. An hour or so later, she complained of a pain in tho head and passod away at 10 o'clock. Mrs. Gibson celebrated her 103rd birth day on Tuosday, April 22. Considering her groat age, she had beon remarkably well. Sho was born in KUeven, Ireland, April 22, 1816, and had lived In this country aDout years, tne last 13 in this place. She hB several children, Grandchildren and great-grandchildren, On hor birth day 6he recelvod many callers and several gifts. In order that relatives from a distance may get hero the funeral will not take placo until Friday nftornoon at two o'clock. Burial will bo here. U. S. COURT OPENS MAY TERM AT WINDSOR T0,000 Suit of Mm. IMatt m. I), & M. U Case of Principal Interest Windsor, May 20, Tho May term of United States Court opened hero to day with Judge Harlond B. Howe of Burlington presiding. entire day was given over to natural-1 Izatlon proceedings. Th hip- .- nt i the term is that of Mrs. Frederick S. . .un ,n, i mi uuncon tt Maine railroad, who seeks to recover $60,000 for tho death of her husband, lato clerk of tho foderal court, who was killed some time ago in a wrook on the road namod. Thero have been vague ru mors that negotiations) looking to a sottloment were In progress' but those who are In a position to know say that tho case will undobtedly come to trial. There Is a market to bo found, through advertising In the classified, for good u-t fumltlUA. Mn.i.hrin. .(q. GUERNSEY GULF SELLS FOR $28,000 Price Paid for Two-Month-OId Bull Is Record for Any Animal of Its Breed Madison, N. J., Mny 15. Florham Leader, a two-month-old Guernsey bull calf, was sold at auction hero to-day for $2.",0(iO, said to be a now record price for any animal of Its breed. OnkB Farms and Hugh Bancroft, both of Massa chusetts, combined to make the purchase paying J10.600 above the previous record price. Florham Leader created Interest when he was led Into tho auction ring. Within two minutes bidding on him hnd passed tho $10,000 mark. Ho Is a son of No Plus Ultra, out of Langwator Nancy, a cow that produced 18,783.5 pounds of milk containing 1,011.00 pounds of butter fnt in a yoar, a record that has been ex ceeded only by three Guernsey cows, it wns announced before tho sale. The auction to-day, which wns at Florham Farms, resulted In the transfer of 83 Guernseys, Including show cham pions and the highest producing blood lines of the breed, It was said, for n total of $1S0,275, an average of approximately $2,173 a head. Among the most active bidders on Florham Farms wero Clarence H. Mackay of Roslyn, N. Y and C. L. A. Whitney of Albany. PLAYED WITH MATCHES Lnurn Ilutlcr. Three Yearn Old, Saved by Her Mother St. Albans, Mny IS. Laura Butler, the three-year-old daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Henry Butter of Bishop street, narrowly escaped burning to death Saturday night as a result of playing with matches. The child was burned severely on the right leg from the nnklo to the body. Her condition to-day is favorable. A fow minutes nftcr Mrs. Butler had put the child to bed she heard her screaming nnd running up-stalrs to her room she found the child's nightdress ablaze. As soon ns Bho extinguished the blaze Dr. H. II. Johnson was summoned and dressed the burns. The little girl told her mother that she found a match, on the floor. XltfRAY POST Flint American Legion Organization In Vermont I'Xnlillnhed nt St. AlbaiiM St. Albans, May 16. The first meeting of the charter members of Xlvray Post, American Legion, was held this evening in St. Albans armory, with nearly all tho members present, 37 in all. These officers wero electeed: Commander, Capt. J. A. Evarts; vice-commander. Sergeant Harry Walsh; adjutant, Sergeant Arthur P. Jones; assistant adjutant, Simon Godfrey; quartermaster. Corporal John Bushcy; membership committee, Sergeant Ernest Wry, Sergeant Elmer Brackett, Sergeant Eugene Taylor, Cecil Neiberg, Corporal Charles Shannon. The American Legion was organized In commemoration of the battle of Xlvray, in which all the charter members par ticipated June 16, 1918. Xlvray. Post, A. L., Is the first to be organized in tho State of Vermont. FIND MANY BONES IN BABY'S BODY BROKEN An Apparent Cnae of Horrible Cruelty Unearthed In Rutland Rutland, May 18. Because of tho In dignation of physicians and hospital attaches when tho child arrived at the Rutland hospital, Mrs. John Perycr of this city has been summoned to appear in city court Monday morning to show causo why a two-year-old baby should not be taken from her by tho State pro bation department and given a homo. Tho case Is said to be the worst Instance of apparent cruelty to a human being which has over como to tho attention of the local authorities. A neighbor Is said to have discovered the child at tho Pcryer house lying In a basket without having received a phy sician's attention. When It was sent to the hospital by the poor master It was discovered to have a fracture of each leg, a broken arm, a fracture of both collar bones and two broken ribs. The mother claims tho child received tho In juries by falling. Somo doctors say this would bo Impossible and Grand Juror John S. Dorsey has doclded to mnke an Investigation. CAPT. GIBSON AGAIN "MAYOR OF BRATTLEBORO" Brattloboro, May 14. Capt. E, w. Gibson ngaln hecomos "mayor of Brat tloboro," a position he held before en tering tho service, by virtue of his oloctlon as chairman of the board of commissioners. He wns recently elected a commissioner by the unani mous vote of the voters of the vil lage. Ho also assumes control of tho Bticets and the police department, while Commissioner John T. Kalne takes charge of sewers and Commis sioner A. L. Roberts the flro depart ment TWO STORE BREAKS AT ST. ALBANS REPORTED St. Albans, May 16. The store of Wil liam Doolln & Co, was broken Into last night, but so far no loss of goods have been discovered. Entrance was mado through a window at the rear of the base ment. Tho break is being Investigated by tho police authorities. Tho night be fore Mrs. E. Walker, proprietor of tho City Fruit store, claims that her store was onterod some tlmo after 11 o'clock and $600 tuken from the cash register. Tho pollco are not working on this case as Bho reported her loss to the admin istrator of her husband's estate, John Kearney, stating that the reason sho had not notlflod the police was because she had no faith In them. It Is under stood that Mrs. Walker contradicted her solf this morning whon she told sovoral people that sho has the police working on tho case, which Is not the fact. DEPRESSED BRATTLEBORO MAN SHOOTS HIMSELF Arthur J. nlnndlnw. 30, Thus C1lranr n Period of III Ilenllh Brattleboro, May 16.-Because of 111 health and domestic troubles. Arthur J. Blandlng, acod committed suicide this morning In his home on Maple street, placing the muzzle of a rlflo under hla chin and discharging the rifle by operat ing with his foot a bent wlro attached to tho trigger. The bullet went through his head, tearlnC off a section of th unnor part. Blandlng had Influenza last t.ii nuffered nervous breakdown. Two years ago hB obtained a divorce from his wife, who wnB Miss Knto Spencer of Jamaica. He lived with his wldowod mother und was a cement block manufacturer. This morning he nroso about two o'clock nnd went to tho top of a hill near his homo where ho stood about an hour, his mother watching him. Then ho returned to his room nnd about breakfast tlmo ho went to tho cellar and shot himself, his mother going there on hearing the shot. Ho wns n mcmbor of tho Baptist Church nnd the Red Men, He leaves a daughter 10 years old and threo brothers. ALIENATION CASE IS SETTLED OUT OF COURT Ilrattlohoro, May 10. After a Jury had been drawn, terms of settlement wero agreed upon to-day In the alienation of affections case of Arthur 11. Wilson against Mr. nnd Mrs. ClinrlcH Lang In Wlndhnin county court at Ncwfane. Mr. nnd Mrs. Lang nro parents of Mrs. Wil son and Mr. Wilson sued them for damages of $5,000, ulleglng that they caused his wlfo to lcavo him. This was tho last Jury case on tho docket. SEARLES RESIGNS AS STATE CHAIRMAN Him Ileen Head of flepnlillcnn Slnto Committee Por Three Yenrn St. Johnsbury, May ID. Attorney .1. Rolfe Searles has roslgnod his position as chairman of the Republican State Committee, which office he has held for three years. Ho has been a member of this committee eight years and pre vious to his election as chairman he hold tho positions as vice-chairman and secretory. Stress of other business caused him to resign. Ho recommended Hnrry H, Carr of this town as his suc cessor as a member of tho commlttco from Caledonia county. Mrs. Preston S. Chamberlin Dies I Bennington, May 10. Tho death of Mrs. I Hannah Chamberlin occurred at Bcnnlng ' ton Mny 16 at tho ngc of 84. Her lifelong homo was in Bradford until the death of I her hsband, Capt. Preston S. Chamber- lln In 1910, since which time sho has made her homo with a daughter, Mrs. Georgo R. Grant, In Bennington. Besides this daugh ter were Mrs. Annie C. Spauldng, who died In 1917, and Edith Chamberlin of Ver gennee. Notwithstanding Mrs. Cham berlln's shut-In life for the past several years from a serious lameness and her ad vanced ago, sho kept cl03e In touch with world nffalrs through her great Interest In reading with a largo circle of friends of several generations through her de lightful letters. Captain and Mrs. Chamberlin celebrated their 60th wedding anniversary In Jan uary, 1916, nfter an unusually happy and Ideal married life, and their home wns a symbol of hospitality and friendliness, where young and old were always wel come. Spanish War Veterans Montpelier. May 15. The annual outing of the Washington County Spanish Amer ican War Veterans occurred to-day at Caledonia Park with 60 members attend ing. Major F. W. Russell of Plymouth, foimerly of the 1st Now Hampshire regi ment and a regular army officer, was a guest of honor. A baseball game wa3 enjoyed In the afternoon when Jackson'3 team defeated Patteo's team. This will hold the sliver cup for a year at least. The new officers are: President, Dr. Jo seph Jackson, Barre; vice-presidents, Thomas Merclcr, Barre; F. H. Prouty, C. B. Boyce, Montpelier; treasurer, E. H. Prouty, Montpelier. You are going to buy a homo some time or soon. Aro you not somewhat curious to read about homes that are in tho market? SOCONY . TRACT Keep Your Investment Only correct fufij'jM'HlIji i ilj:,!i;jjrV can keep your tractor en gine as good as new free from destructive wear full-poweredfor every pur pose. It needs an oil that retains its lubricatingqual ities at the high operating heat of tractor engines. SoGOny Gas Engine Trac tor Oil is the oil recommended- by leading farm tractor manufacturers. Keeps pistons, cylinders, valve mechanism and bearings con tinuously cushioned with a wear-preventing film of pure lubricant. Enables the crank shaft to receive and transmit the power from the flying pis tons with the minimum ot fric tion, jar, vibration and strain. Maintains full compression and gets from the fuel every usable ounce of power. Means small bills for repairs. Polarine Gear Oil vi' !''i;i''!!r! !; iii !'i'!i"i".'1i i' i' I ill i HI I 'i',Y,i, ' IliHIffl. I I H'l mm mm ! . !:'P . i ,! ' Ji: I. Ii'. I. ! J'il" Wish liiiii'ilr! il.lii'i ii, i : i mm ii i'ii IH---I i ir Polarine Transmission Cup Grease For satisfactory engine service and economy of operation, buy all your oils, greases and fuel under the SoGOny sign. STANDARD OIL CO. OF NEW YORK PHucttel O&tu I N.w York Albmr mm m mm win I, GOV. HARRISON TAKES FE Philippine Islands' Executive, 45, Marries Elizabeth Wrent more, Girl of 18 Chlcngo, May 15. Francis Burton Harrison, 45 yenrs old, governor-general of tho Phlllpplno Inlands nnd Mlsa Elisa beth Wrcntmoro, 18 yenrs old, a student of tho University of California nt Berkeley, Cnl., wero married at 5:30 o'clock this afternoon nt tho Blackstono Hotel. The marriage was tho climax of nn at tachment said to have begun u year ago when tho governor-general met the present Mrs. Harrison at a dance nt thu palace in Manila. Tho proposed marriage met obstacles, however, and ono of them caused the ceremony to bo performed hero Instead of at the homo of tho governor-g-f lural's mother, Mrs. Constanco Cary Harrison, author, In Washington, D. C. Mrs. Wrcntmoro In Now York sovoral months ago said she would not give her consent to her daughter's marriage. Mr. Harrison's ngo sho said was tho only bar. Another obstacle, a moro recent one, was a diphtheria quarantine nt tho Wrcntmoro homo In Borkeloy. Miss Wrcntmoro was said by the Berkeley authorities to have disregarded tho quar antine when she left a short time ago. Thero was a third obstacle. Mrs. Mabel Judson Harrison, thu governor general's second wlfo, to-day In San Dlcgo, Cal., obtained her final decree of divorce. With that bar surmounted final dotnlls for the ceremony wero nrrnnged at once. Mr. Harrison's first wlfo was Mary Crocker of San Francisco, who. died in 1903. Mr. and Mrs. Harrison are expected to start to-morrow for Washington to visit his mother. They will probably spend a few days In New York also. Then they will motor through New England as their honeymoon trip. Tho governor-general and Mrs. Harrison plnn to sail on Juno 12 for Manila. GOT OUT WITH THEIR LIVES Oil Stove Exploded nnd Home of Allfifln Chan- nt CnmbrldKC In Uettrojed Cambridge, May 19. The house owned by H, N. Gray and occupied by Austin Chase was destroyed by flro thl3 evening nt six o'clock, th'e cause being the ex plosion of an oil stove. Tho family barely had time to get out with their lives, nothing being saved. The loss Is $2,000, covered by Insurance, with a small Insurance on the furniture. "TRUSTY" ESCAPES FROM HOUSE OF CORRECTION lid mini Cnrrljrnn, Model I'rfMoni-r, Ft-elx the Urue nf Sprlnpr Rutland, May IS. Notwithstanding the fact that he had expresred appreciation nf the liberties given and had promised faithfully to take advantage of the op portunity to work and make good, the call of spring proved to omuch of a temptation to Edward Carrlgan. ago 34 years, a trusty prisoner at the House of Correction, and he escaped last eve ning. Carrlgan had since July 13, 191!, L Tractor at Par lubrication 'lYIiTr! ! ' 'i hi''! I:m h.-ii :: i n" ii'-ii :i,i, :,: 'i i"i ij,iliii.-li!-i' ' i; i'i i J ' I1 I, !. : : '. i ii ':!!, ill I l!.. 'It". I'll !l I' 'II' il i .r'lri in '.'. nti.il .." iT , : .it.' , i i ' i r . ! .i -hiii EM I;1 MM. f IB lj TRACTOR Ml V-.'YiJi i; Ui lil'ii i.'i''i-'ii,: -I',:.,-, i ;ttt: 1 1 i" i . v vii.-i: -i ... i ' -wn .'" v & l.i. i I . : "11 I -liMf lIZn-dtTW I when ,ho wns committed to the Institution, given every Indication of being a model prisoner and, after a long talk with Hupt. M. 11, Loukcs, he had been assigned to help Deputy HhcrlfT John F. Smith nt the greenhouse which Is slightly re moved from tho main buildings, This gave him opportunity to be nlone nt times and on Friday evening, when It wan still daylight, ho look French leave. Officers In all directions have been notified but up to this evening no trnco of the man has been secured, Carrlgau wns committed from fennlng ton for burglary. Ho had a sentence of not less than two nor moro than three years. Ills short term would have ex pired April 3, 1920, but ho had been In formed that for good work ns a trusty ho would be given extra consideration. Charles Readsboro, who wns committed with Carrlgan was pardoned laat January but Carrlgan never showed any resentment on this account. Carrlgan Is five feet 10 inches tnll and weighs 147 pounds. Ho Is of dark com plexion and has brown hair and hazel eyes. GIVES S500 TOWARD THE GREELEY MEMORIAL Donnlloii by Mm. C.eorKe A. Joslyn In Memory of I.nlc llimlinnd Rutland, May 18. Mrs. George A. Joslyn of Omaha, Neb., has sent tho Greeley memorial committee a check for (500 toward paying for tho houso In East Poultncy where the great Journnllst learned tho printer's trade. The gift is In memory of her husband who was born in Waltsfleld, Vt., and died last year In Omaha. Mr. Joslyn wns head of tho Western Newspaper Union whose stereo type plates nro used by most of the coutii try papers In tho United States. Former C. V. Man St. Albans, May 16. News has been re ceived of tho death of Charles E. Dewey, of Montreal, which occurred Thursday at Atlantic city, N. J., where ho had gone with Mrs. Dewey for a few days' rest. The funeral will be held at No. 9 Aberdeen street, Toronto, Ont., Monday afternoon. Besides his wife he Is survived by two daughters, Dorothy and Kathleen and threo brothers, Sidney Dewey, who Is gen eral eastern freight agent of the Grand Trunk railroad with ofllccs at Now York, F. E. Dewey of tho Robert Bedford com pany, Toronto and E. Dowcy of the West orn Assurance company of Calgary, Al berta. Mr. Dewey, who was 43 year3 old, began his railroad career as clerk and Benog rapher In tho division freight agent's of fice of tho Grand Trunk railroad at Tor onto. Ills first ofllcial position was that of district freight agent at Stratford, Ont. From thero ho was promoted to a similar position at Hamilton, Ont He was gen eral freight agent of the Central Vermont' ' railway with offices at St. Albans for sev eral years. From hero he was transferred to general freight agent of tho Grand Trunk Pacific with headquarters at Win nipeg, Man From thero ho went to Mont real as freight traffic manager of the Grand Trunk System about five years ago. Ho held this position at tho time of his death. bi.E n.ns iii;nsi:i,F much I1ETT11R Lame back, rheumatic pains, stiffness nnd :orentss in muscles and Joints can bo quickly relieved. Mrs. L. Wavuo, 2726 3rd St., Ocean Park, Cal., writes: "I used to have pains In my right hp. I could hardly turn In bed. Now I find I am much better by using Foley Kidney Pills, Likewise, pains in my buck left. J. W. O'Sulllvan, 30 Church itreot. (Adv.) Your bookkeeping getting more and moro behind? Well-meaning folks get ting It muddled? Find a bookkecpei through the classified. ! 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