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THE BURLINGTON FREE PRESS AND TIMES: THURSDAY, JUNE 24, 1920.
CITY NEWS son ..as horn Monday to Mr, unci 1 -1 1 ... .... ..!......!. ...... S. UttlllV 'II Ufllllll'i.t ...... rluin. C ,.-.. 1 Mm Aal P.t11ntt nre t1i." ii:.r of a daughter born at the M..r,. etcher hospital Juno 16. diss Virginia LnSello and Ovlla for- .. ..,.,t ,., ..,. '.-.1r...!. 'I'll. IllUfillll III .... IH'nVl C IMIItt llio Rev. Norbcrt Proulx. n i'o.iaiu uor.rt yesteicny tuer" wen 'tleriuats aim decrees ir. the i stale Gorge N. Ruperts:, lain of S'helbtirnt. il Huscno W. Quluu, late of Underbill. Used for 70 Year Thru it3 use Grandmother's youthful appearance has remained until youui nas become but a memory. The soft, refined, pearly white appearance It t renders leaves the joy of Beauty with you for many. years. MONTPELIER MAN STATE CHAMPION Dr. C. H. Burr Leads All in Registered Tournament of 300 Targets- Three Tied for First Place in Race for Handicap Championship Thierry, Since hi" return ho has been employed In Barrr. Immediately after the ceremony n reception was given at tho homo of tho brldo's parents on Bradley road. Tho house was tastefully decorated with cut flowers nnd ferns. The catering was done by Miss Luclnda .Smith. Music was furnlshoj by. llomoo's or ehestra. The bride was tho recipient of many useful and beautiful presents. The guests from nut of town were: Mrs. John Waddoll, Alexander Waddcll, Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Waddoll, Oonrgo Mlllor, William Cowan of Hemming ford, P. Q.i T n. Kraus of St. Armand, 1. Q.: Mr. and Mrs. A. K. Atchison and Mrs. Mason of Wyandotte. Mich.: Mr. an.l Mrs. H. E. McMillan of St. Albans; Mr. and Mrs. Clarence Phelps of Rich mond: Mr. and Mrs. .V, E. Phelps, Glenna and Thelina Phelps, Mr. and Mrs. If. A. Mc.MIUen, Mrs. Eva Martin. Miss Carol Baldwin of Syracuse. N. T., . i 'ho. wedding is nanounctd of Miss t , j w.Ua IrkovHr: of 7J WaUui'. street and The following busings was transacted ,, r ., , . tnncl Cohen nf fir. Virst ut.reet. The I 111 Probate Court Monday. Tile will o. ,.. . . : . . "Il !.. Caswell. Jed Phclrs. Mrs. Icnrlmr nf nhviilriil ediiratlon at William wp". wiw marled by .Judge J. P. L.idtl. i Philemon Totiehotlc, iatr n' this ci'y. was ' hof)l)nB m ,h , ' ' n'P 'P I Avery Phelps. Mr. and Mrs. It. A. Smith College, Geneva, N. Y., and a , , . , filed for probalo: a re.ilty llren:,o ws ,fM,rPmcn, of . " v K F.vorest. the Misses Helen and Ituth graduate nf the New Haven School of lame n. Member, Jr. one j ,MUed , tl. cStatc ; Wait C. Bliss. Bj C l"ocla n ,lch Z,, I Miss Harriet Rogers. Mrs. L. Physical Education, has been secured by Mini member of tho M-'.ior class at ,.lt(J of ,,frlt.;lo. tll0 w, f Mr.ry A. Ken- . ' , 1.' hh C-'1 lls r i.lmh. tlnth Holcomb. Hlmer Mar- the Vermont Y. W. C. A. council to nerve i rnuh.TfUfir ncrmiiriii . I'i.ricr. . iiu i ... . i i ...... i -ovt uoj inm nuM . . .1 .. . be c,eole.l to the Him T.udi no.;.jMWlJtcr jinlH f MUon Mr nm, A similar worker was e n-adem,- Phi Beta Knp-a. ,10,llfw, PX,..Blor of ml, v.lU. wnlle M. p. ! t TonlpUZ rnno Mrs- A- McMHlcn of St. Albans; Mr. m this State last summer and her work M.ior J. r.olm.i-. Jujbnsni liaii 'ni ."or I'.ir.lek a:..i M. Murphy lnth ot Hl.-h. un fr)r lhp StA((, r,aninlonshln" with a a"rt Mrs Cliiro"r' ''''"'Ips of Ulchmond: as so cordially received that provision it. a. Town and iiit nvn ncrry; nir. na neeli In Ilie serviro nian or inc or Y. G, A. PROGRAM FOR SUMMER Miss Carol Baldwin of Syracuse, N. Y Engaged as Special Worker S mall Educational Camps Planned Camp Hochc laga Opens Thursday, July 1 iff . n Ur. llurr thus retains thei "! !!- r, .- r -i 11.11 . - Ufl 1UI I lit wenK-ruii' UHttorml r-i,n-.or-:ion ,u upmaljwrn; Willlnm (.. Un n.oi 01 isui- ri.amnlonshit) which ho hnH held for th .lie wrj win . . - . . - . - v ni 1 fin rnt'rt Jfir wit Xtntr linnri r9n nhnm 1-. ... ... m . iti'e i.llt' V' U' 1 .mr.f 1 ! i.i Tlni'mnti . . . v n. The. cii::!tlon of f'oclUe OUivlW.on. v.ho , j;i,11,(,(1' aprJtlsurB ',' ,hw ,Hte, while as tnj.ircc! uy bflnp ntiwk by an aulo- r c j1ri.-K., an(! jr. h. cr.mdalU also of ODII.) in .-ouin xiuu:nS,on iiTin ' ,.,1Pi!,. ,v-rn nn,,n;m! rommls the Jiary i'l"icner nosnn.u, .s raura llurlington, Flonor?. A divorce petition wrt entered In County Court yeitenlay for Clarrncn W. Uaro- une.Uo ngalnst Lisa Larochelle. wno ro-j-lcles In Grand Isle. The petition soti: forth that this couple was married October 2S, 1917, at Grand Isle, and that they lived In Burllnpton from October SO. 117. to April 28, 1021!. The grounds on which a divorce Is souslit arc adul-tr-. One child, a boy, was born to Mr. and Mrs. I.aroehelle. This child Ivr towns ni a mapic sim.tr im unim isrehinir io oniam tne c ustody oi tne eniKi held In the ofllce of the County r arm 1 n,.nillnc tho trial of the ease. A hear- 1.. .1.- Mft.virtrlnl I i.-l.i . .. -morrow. before Chancellor Frank I,. Klh, and It OcoiKe llusscll of South ruirllngton was ,l;;d'U"1 '1,i4t the child should remain 7,n ....... n... ,i ,!.. t,i I with the mother pending the trial of the favor of her recovery. Tne kcv. l. u. &mari. announcen at t"- ... r.. . .1. . . 1. C .... .1 . .hn. . .Mil. 1.lB,I.Jn.. nnnt,..W'irl' y was ine iwiu un Liiu.j ur..' ... T. lln,ne t, Sf'l me laie juiiku ium.v ,n,i. ...... so a 11 Lull lll.it n muiti . t.n It, tlir. rbnreh nitoriuin. At a meeting of maple .sucnr makers Westford Thursday evenlnu. tlelejiiites ity Court by .HKlge J. P. L,aii(i ioiiow- 1 Ir... l?iict.ol1 utrnrL- hie faille!'. 11 .... litllitc T.vnn. nf t'rrlar Mreei. Miss Barbara M. Colllson, formerly a nd now attcndliiK the I.ouihVllle (ol- n...r,rlr. rtn.. nf nrlKr fnr tin st and Importance at the graduatlns ,..i..l..a nry .l,mn 11. ii.t. tiuLiia ami uuictiu ii.tvo iicuu Two divorce cas-vf were heard and the hotiirht and made, in sultieient nuantlty etltlons uranUd. both on the srounds : for the needs of the hospital. The auxll f Intolerable severity. In County Court , larj nNo has had the re fi Icer.itor put rase, and that the father should pay S1.00 a week for Its support, and fi" suit money. Clarence J, I'Vi-rusoii appeared for the petitioner, while Fred O. Webster Is attorney for Mrs. I.aroehelle. A report of the. work done by the .Maty Fletcher Hospital Auxiliary durinpr the four months from the time It was organized up to about June 1, this year, shows that the following things have been purt'habcd for the use ot the hospital: Sheets lo the value of $101; dishes for u.-e in the kitchen to tho value of JHOO; divorce from Fred K. Gaudettc, anrt Inrlnllnr. .InrllMm secured O dlVOITC from K. Juckson." V.. A. Ashland appeared or Pose Oaudctte. II. A. Bailey was itnrncv for Madeline Jackson. A petition in bankruptcy wan filed Krl .... t nl,.r. r.f tlir. pl.irl: nf the "nited State;- Court by o. H. l-aiono oi 1.S12.T2 nntl the assets as S3.in3.0S, of ill order, and it has made dollies, infant dresses, lompers and outing flannel puffs from material furnished by the hospital. This work has been done by the ladieH of the Fnltarian. Baptist and Jewish Churches the Young Women's Guild of the First Church, the Kpiscopal Guild of All Saints' Church, Whatsoever Circle of theKlng'a Daughters, and by individ uals. Tim auxiliary has had gifts of doilies, tray cloths and wash cloths, as well as .some money. For all these things, the members of the auxiliary, in dividually and collectively, arc vcrv inu-aM Mininiiiiv which Interested o the amount of K.K. Most of the I appreciative and thankful Commencement exercises for the class I IA.I ,-.. ..1 l nt .... lllrrl, Wi.lw.Ml l HS.-fl A hearing on tho matter of the continu ance of an injunction against the sale of the property formerly owned by the late Chief Justice. David .1. Brewer on plonstiip, with 10(1 targets, Wi each day, 1 1. M. Loudon of Burlington. H. B. Moulton of Montpellcr and G. W. Harris of Burlington were tied for first place, with a score of S7 each, hi the shoot-off for the Ptato handicap championship, H. M. Loudon won, breaking 18 out of 20 targets. In this event, Loudon shot from the 18 yard line, Moulton from th 10 yard lino and Harris from the 17 yard line. At the annual meeting of the. Vermont State Trapshootlng association, officers were elected for the coming year, and it was voted to give P.utland 30 days to decide whether the Gun club there would run the State tournament next year on tho same dates. If Itutland decides not to try to handle the proposition, tho tourna ment will probably be held in Montpellcr, as that city has tho next best hid for the honor. Officers elected for the coming year are: President. W. P. Twigg of St. Albans; secretary, Harry B. Moulton of Mont pellcr (re-elected): zone, delegate. Harry B. Moulton of Montpellcr. The zone dele gate, will represent Vermont at the meet ing of the eastern zone, of which Ver mont Is a part, to be held In Lancaster. Pa., July 21. The United States is divided Into Hve zones for the purpose of the American Trapshootlng association. In each of these zones, at the annual meet ing, a delegate Is elected to represent that zone on the board of control. This board of control, made up of five amateurs from the different parts of the country, man age the American Trapshootlng associa tion. If Mr. Moulton cannot go as a dele gate to the zone meeting at Lancaster, the alternate, who Is Dr. Guy 13. Loudon of Burlington, will attend In his place. The shooting of yesterday was, on the whole, very much better than that of the first day. owing largely to the weather conditions, as the wind on the first day was destructive to good shooting. Dr. Burr, the champion, had an exceptional run yesterday, a straight run of 85, without dropping one. 1. D. Gross, one of the professionals In the meet made a run of 64, without dropping a target. Miss Alice Doerken, the young woman from Paterson, N. J., who did such good work the lirst day of the shoot, made an even better record. Her total score was 217,. Her father. Kdward Doerken, who shot Just before her In the tournament. is an excellent shot, but at one. time dur an 1 Mrs. K. Ji. Atolilnson of Detroit. Mich.; and Mss Iona Calcf of Barre. Tho" bride and groom left by nuto mobllo for parts unknown, and car ried with them the good wlshoa of a host of frlonris. SANDKUSON-ASHLET Miss Idah Mae Ashley of 100 Lafoun taln street and Thomas Preston Sander son of Lexington, Va were married at two o'clock yesterday afternoon at the Mothodlst Kpiscopal parsonage by tho Rev. J. A. Hamilton. They left on the 3:45 train for a wedding trip In Now York RfDD-HANDE Miss Fre.la Belle Hande of Water bury and William Itudd of F.ast Mont pellcr were married at six o'clock last evening at tho parsonage of the Metho dist Kpiscopal Church by the. Rev. J. A. Hamilton. They were attended by Mr. and Mrs. Smith of Montpellcr. B. H. S. CLASS DAY Inrrmttlng ExrrHnra Held In School Aftnemblr HnH Thurmhiy F.rrnlnK Burlington High School's graduating class of 1920 held Its class day exer cises Thursday In the assembly hall before an audience which filled every seat not require! by tho senior class. Tho exorcises Included the president's address, the class history, class ora tion, class poem .and class prophecy, with musical numbers by Janke's orchestra and by tho high school chorus, under the direction of Miss Beryl M. Harrington, musical super visor. , June 2U, 1 920 Burlington Welcomes the Alumni of the U. V. M. ganlzatlon to cn-operatc with communities actively Interested In recreation again this summer. It was announced come weeks ago thati MIs.t Baldwin's services might bo had I for a few days In a community by send ing a request to tho Y. W. C. A. field secretary, Miss Marlon Gary of Rutland. Nearly 20 towns have asked for her; some have mado provision for super vised recreation already and wish the benefit of her advice; others had tho worker last year and know the value of hir vlalt" sfltl rtthers nrn llint hrirlniilnff to fhlnk "along this lino and want to be . started aright. Miss Baldwin's first data is at West Addison, where, at the re- . quest, of the Addison county home demon- stratlon agent, she will have churge of , the recreation at a community get-together on July 2. She will a.swlst In a similar way at the Addison County Field , Day, to be held In Mlddlcbury In August. In Charlotte she will advise with two i young women from the Fnlvcrslty of Ver mont who are to have cfharge of a play ground In their own town this summer. In Waterbury, as a direct result ot inter est In recreation aroused by the Y. W. j C. A. funds have been raised for a , local supervisor, and Miss Baldwin will go there. Other towns on her list In clude Dorset, Brandon, Whiting, Eden ' Mills, Georgia, East Burke, St. Johns bury, Lunenburg, Norwich, Sherburne, ' Johnson, North Craftsbury and Strafford. Miss Baldwin also will visit the two . small educational camps which the Y. W. C. A. Is operating this summer. One of these, under tho direction of Miss Grace Brooks of St. Albans, at ! St. Albans Bay ,1s known as Camp Worth While and this Is Its second season. Those Edward GUmnn Howp. nremdent of I the class, presided, and was the first 'camps are especially for girls ot limited sneaknr. crlvlnir the i.resldenfs ad- I means ann environment tncy are invii dress. His theme was tho prominent part which habits play In life. He out lined the way in which habits are ed to the camps by tho leaders who spend much time in seeking out the girls to whom it will mean most; a charge is lm tho hnntinir Miss Doerken beat her Tiday ' night with the reception nf the i Thompson's Point, over which there Is father by breaking 21 out of i' targets. epior class In the assembly hall, follow eri i ' "'" ' nanccry imm, was ncm whilo be broke only 21 out of t. Only v the annual senior dame. In the re-.""""'"J uiicnioou at tne opening nc v,li.!ni' llrw-. trm Si I, r i ,1 1 e,l ,1 en t M. D. "hltteiiflen. mIkm F.fHe Moore. Miss Phebe he present and peimanrnt officers of he graduating class, .lanke's.orcbestra UrillfcllCU 1UC JI1USH- I'M lilt ltiruuil umv. lancing Thcpe was tiled In Chittenden County .t.l1. ..a.. tr.?t n , r, In , h f. UCf 111 V f 1111.11 .III (uiinri.iiiio ... ...v. - ... - be will qf Eflle E. P. Wells, Henry L. Ward and Edmund C. Mower, special ad iilnistrators, proponents, vs. Hannah P. Wolls and Anna Wells Sykes. contestants, tvill take the case to the Supreme Court, this case was recently tried in County roll rt nnd the will sustained. There are M main heads under which the exceptions are noted. , Cards are out announcing thr mar- age oi .Ml.cs .iiaiian I.. .iia.Yii.tru u Henry Thomas Dubreull, Jr., in Chicago Wednesday, June ifi. The bride Is the iiiiiiL neiore .insiice KranK u. as master of chancery. Tho case Is that of Wellington Wells of Boston, administra tor of the estate of the late Elizabeth Brewer Weils, vs. William Ropes Trask of Boston, Deputy Sheriff Frank E. Lord of South Burlington and Henrietta B. Kartiek. Attorney John F. McKay of Boston and 11, A. Bailey of this city, representing tho defendants, sought to have the Injunction against the halo of t'lie property removed in order that it might be sold to-day, as there Is a pur chaser ready to take it. Warren It. Aus tin appeared for one of the plaintiffs In the ease, while V.. C. Mower and Clarence P. Fnwles represented the other, in the. absence of Max L. Powell, tho regular attorney. II was decided that the In juneli'in would teinaiti in force until July 20, when the attorneys for both sides should agice, upon the return of Mr. Powell, that the property may be sold. Then the sale will take place some tlmo four men besides Dr. Burr finished ahead of Mr. Doctken in the total score. Doerken's score being 2fi4. W, G. Hill of Portland, Me., broke 27R targets: D. D. Gross of Wilmington. Del., 273; J. F. Dodris of Los Angeles. Calif., 2(T,; F. S. Tomlln of Glassboro, .V. J., 267. These last four named are all professionals. U. V. M. 1890 Hold daughter 'of Mr. and Mrs. Clifford G. ! ""x,1 wf c,,- nml ,h" n1"c' lc" been In the otnice ot the chief of e ngineers In the war department in Washington, D. C. for the last two years. Mr. Dubreull Is connected with the Shaffer Oil & Reining Co. of Chicago, where tho young couple, will reside. Charles Everllth ot 2D Cherry street was hcntcnced to not less than eight nor morn than 16 months in the House of Correc tion Saturday in City Court. Everllth pleaded guilty lo the charge of breach of the peace and Judge Ladd placed him n the hands of Deputy Probation Officer Senrge Agel. According to the story told tho police by Mr.". Everllth, he struck her repeatedly. Everllth said that he could get along all right if It wre not for the Interference of outsiders, who -onstantly kept his wife stirred up. In Protnite Court Tuesday Theodore K. Hopk'M: ef BurllnKton was appolptod ldminiotraior of the t3tate of Rufus E. Brown la!n if ibis cltv. while C. J. Rus- srll aivi A. L. Sherman, also of Burling ton, wer,. appointed tommisslonein and appraisers. Ka'o S. Field of tnls city was appointed administratrix of the estate of Julia A. Gould, late of Burlington, with E. S. Isham pjid F. W. Ward, .tlso J this city, cominisnirniers and apprals ;Fs. Max' Glasston of till city wan jppolnted administrator of thu estate of Fanny Glarston (or Gladstone), lato of i3urIlngton, A box lunch and special meeting of tho Woman's Auxiliary to the American Igloii was held at Ethan Allen Part Monday evening. After lunch, which was served at 6:.X a short business meeting va.s held. The resignations of Mrs. J. C. Turk as president and of Mrs. H. A. Allen as vieo-presldent were accepted. Tlio vacancies were tilled by tho appoint ment of Mrs. J, A. Worthlngton as pres. Idcnt and Mrs, J. G. O'Brien as vice president. Mrs. Karl E, Gaskell was eloctwl treasurer to succeed Mrs. .1, A. Wortblrtgton. Two new committees wero appointed, m follows: Auxiliary activity committo, Miss Margery Adslt, chair man, and press correspondent, Miss H. M. Wheeler, chairman. At the annual meeting of the. govern ing board of the Waubanakee Golf club, hold Tuesday afternoon, the following officers were elected: President, B. D. Uartlott; vice-president, G.. E. Whitney; secretary and treasurer, K. S. Cram; executive rommlttee, M. C, Twltchell, C. F. Black, II. Nelson Jackson, H. S. Weed and W. It. Austin; tournament committee, ft. F. Black, C. II, Bcecher and W. It. Engleshy; greens committee M. C. TwItChell, G. E. Whitney nnd E. J, Spauldlng; entertalnniont conni'Mce, Mis, W 11. Austin. Mrs. M, a ell, .Mrs. W. II. Englesby, Mrs, U. o. Weed and Mrs. .I.'W. Gosh; hotiso committee, H. S. Weed, .1. W. Goss, Mrs. M. L. Powell DtLJIu. W. II. Knglesby. posited with the clerk of tho court. BOY THIEVES CAUGHT Inrffct'f iinl Attempt 1n F.KCfipe 1 Mean nf Chute In Milk 5 (ore j Three boys, Robert Pasha of M Battery street, George N'ewton of GO Battery street and John Dellsle of fl." Battery street, were taken into custody by the police department Tuesday night shortly before eight o'clock after they haI been caught endeavoring to rob the cash register of the Burlington Co-operative Milk Products company on Main street. On several occasions of late the cream ery has been minus cash, which was let in the money drawer, and where it went to has remained a mystery. Last evening tho boyr. weie seen In the store and the police wrn notified. As soon as tho hftys learned that tho officers were coming on tho rrcne, they disappeared from the store Into the basement by means of a chute which is used 'o bring cases of milk from tho basement to the first floor. After getting Into tho cellar they ar ranged an emergency exit by coming nut through the basement window on to Main street and when the police arrived the threo young gentlemen bad raised the iron grating and wero dusting rapidly toward South Wlnooskl avenue. The police then engaged In a real chase, and the three youngsters, the oldest of whom Is 11 years old, were located at various distances between the Burlington Light fi Power company and the Majestic theatre. When examined at the police, station. the bovs admitted that the place had been entered by tho rear door and that they got from tho cellar to the office by means of the chute. There they took wnai money they wanted. Clnsi of Thirty Ycnrn Ako to Reunion Next Saturday The class nf 1890 will observe the 30th anniversary of its graduation by holding a reunion on Saturday, June IK. This class has been particularly faithful in revisit ing Its alma mater at regular five year intervals, having turned out In force for Its 20th and 231 h anniversaries and now bidding fair to outdo all Its former efforts upon this occasion, A large attendance is already assured. Among those entering this class from Burlington and formerly well known here, are: Dr. Elllce M, Alger of New York city, Mrs. Emily Colburn Follett of Town shend. VI., Miss Bessie I. Howe of Stam ford, Conn., and Principal Grace L. Wright of Newark, N. J. Dr. Sam Spar hawk (Dartmouth, 1850,) and Frank P. Lord, both of this city, also entered col lege willi this class. Three of the grad uates are residents of Burlington: Dr. George 1. Forbes. State Engineer H. M. MpInloh and Judge J. H. Macombef. The class graduated twenty-six mem ber, twenty-one of whom arr now living and all are busily engaged In the activities of life. They are divided as to vocations in the following manner: Doctors, four; teachers, four; governmental service, three; lawyers, two; minister, ono; and general bnsiness, three. Tho members have shown their loyalty to the Uni versity by sending five of their children here for their college education and more are to follow. So far as known, none of the children of the graduates have gone to other colleges. Tho'rlass will attend the alnmni break fast in a body nnd afterwards will motor to Mt. Phllo Inn, wher dinner will bo served. formed and told of some of the habits m,adc through a registration fee for each which usually come during school life, j Ono of tho most important of these, ho said is the habit of concentration, which can be easily be formed while one is lu school, but which requires a great deal of will power If left until later Jlfe. The formation of good habits is depondent upon will power. The main thing in life is character, and character Is a bundle of habits. The strength of a nation Is in the char acter of Its people, especially its lead ers. Thus, the formation of habits is a very important thing. Since it Is as easy to form good habits as bad ones in the first place, wc should all strive' for the gool ones. Elizabeth F. Chittenden gave the class history. Sho said that there were 232 members In the class when they en tered the high school in 1916. Review ing briefly the events of the first year, she spoke of the time when the United States entered the World War, and of what It meant to the class to be in school during the period of the war. She told of the war activities of the class, selling thrift staps and helping with other war drives. During the first Plattsburgh camp, is of the boys worked there. Later, three hoys from the class entered the naval reserve. Then came the influenza epedemic. when the, school building was turned into a hospital for a time; then tho armistice, which might be called the happiest lay in the history of the class. Miss Chittenden paid a well phrased tribute to tho late Professor Charles E. Putney, with whom this class spent nearly four years in the school. The class oration was well delivered by Philip Taylor McGreevy. His effort was a plea for greater Americanism. Touch ing briefly upon the elements of syndical ism, radical internationalism, Bolshevism, Socialism In this country' and com munism, the speaker showed where each has failed in the attempt to govern. Ho mentioned Incidents In this country which show weakness and vice in the manage ment of affairs, and declared that good government and the newer Americanism can come only through greater efforts on the part of the people to understand gov ernment and to do their share In keeping politics clean. Doris Caroline McNeil read the. class poem, which is here given in full: CLAPS POEM This class of nineteen twenty From the dear old Edmunds High Welcomes you all so gladly And -also says "Good-bye." girl which covers about one-fifth of her camp expenses. The rest is offered her as a "scholarship" and Is cared for by the Y. W. C. A. Practically all tho girls who were at St. Albans Bay last year: wish to come back, and some of them will, with about one-half the camp new girls. This camp will open July 12 and will have two groups of ten each for two week periods. A second camp of this same kind will ho opened in a cottage, on Mallctt's Bay, where a group of about twenty such girls will be under tho di rection of Mrs. D. C. Jones of Water bury for two weeks in July. These edu cational camps arc a distinct feature of the Y. W. C. A. sorvice work In Ver mont, and they accomplish much for girls who get very little contact with other girls. In tho meantime, Camp Hochelaga. the large State camp for girls, in preparing to rcccivo Its first guests on Thursday. July 1. Already, many girls from all parts of the Stato have registered. The camp director. Miss Julia B. Thomas ot New Haven, Conn., Mrs. E. A. Macom ber camp mother, and the five counsel lors, Miss Anna McTntire of North Adams. Mass., Miss Elizabeth White of Rutland, Miss Edith Hazclton of Barn ct. Miss Hildegarde Olson of Athol, Mass.. and Miss Elmira Compton of Camden, N, J,, will be there several days in ad- ance, making things ready. It has been eeessary to appoint a new recreation di rector, owing to the Illness of Miss Mar garet Darling. Miss Marlon Mack of Brooklyn, N. Y a trained leader for this kind of work, has bcMi secured. She comes from ono ot the Y, W. C A. health centers in New York city and has had excellent experience. JUNE WEDDINGS MEETS IN ST. ALBANS Equnl Siiffrtme Awtoelnllon to Hold Annum Contention Next Week On July 1 and 2 the Vermont Equal Suffrago association will hold tho 37th annual convention at St. Albans. A mass meeting will precede the convention on the evening of July 1, at which noted speakers will ho present. Miss Katherlne Ludlngton, president nf the Connecticut Eciual Suffrage association nnd regional director of the League of Women Voters for tho group of States which Includes Vermont, and Miss Hlnaman of uon nectlrut will bo prost-nt, and Miss Ludlng ton will assist In merging tho Vermont association Into the Ieague of Women Voters. It Is hoped to mako this the most successful and tho largest convention of the association ever held In Vermont, and leaders consider It by far the most Im portant in the history of tho organization. Each day'H cla-sallicd lias a message for you. Dwlght l M. Phelp nnd MImk Oath crine llnrrlngten Married nt Mt. Panl'n A very pretty wedding took place yesterday afternoon at four o'clock at St. Paul's Church, when Miss Catherine Vaughn Harrington, only daughtor of Mr. and Mrs. C. H. Harrington, wan united In marriage to Dwlght L. M Phelps, son of Mr. and Mrs. N. E, Phelps of Milton, by tho Uv. S. II Watkins, rector of St. Paul's. Tho bride, who was given In mar riage by her father, wore white taf. feta trimmed with pearls nnd a white georgette hat, an.l carried n showor bouquet of bride's roses and sweet peas. The bride was attended by her cousin, Miss Myrtle Cowan of Hem mlngford, P. Q., who wore a pale pink crepe do chine dress and a black pic ture hat, and carried pink carnations. Tho groom was attended by his brother, Harold L. Phelps, of St, Al bans, Colvln Harrington, brother of the bride, anl Arthur Phelps, brother of tho groom, acted as ushers. Tho church waa beautifully decorated with whte and pink peonies and palms, and the weddlpg march from Lohengrin was played by Ernest D. Leach, or ganist of St. Paul's Church. Tho bride is a graduate of the Bur lington High School In tho class of 191G, and of tho Burlington Business College In l!lfi, and for the past two years has been enployed in tho of fice of the stamp clerk for tho New Englanl Insurance Exchange, The groom served 13 months overseas with the American Expeditionary Forces and vfos wounded In tho battlo of Chateau - Our four years course Is ended, But our work is Just begun; The years that lie before us Must prove what here we've done,. Four happy years we've labored To reach this crowning day. Now, to a new adventure, We bravoly turn away. We thank the old school ktndly For all she.'p helped us do. To her. through all the future, At heart we'll btlll be true. Ah, think of us still lovingly In all the years to come; This class of nineteen twenty Your ehlldrcn sent from home! And we'll be coming hack again, Kind mother of us all; For wo shall ne'er forget you, Whatever may befall. Mary' Katherlne Newton brought con tinual' rounds of laughter as she outlined the future of her classmates in tne time honored class prophecy. She "took the wings of the morning," as It were, and the noeiilng of her story finds her wing ing her way over Greater New York in ti.e ar 1933. There she comes upon tho of a largo number of her class rr,.,i. Later she files to conservative !-,..,. imri Identifies quite a number of ,,,., i Manchester, N. H., on tho ..-.rnuntry fllKht to Lake Placid, N. Y nn others are found, and at Lake Placid are representatives of B. H. S 1920. Then through the Islands of Lake Champhiln, where the former classmates appear on " ' 1 ' ' . . ..II...... every fide. u, .iw,,,:i,-.ip, K,i,,cn unu Burlington after an nbsenco of 13 yours, and here she finds tho others or hears where they are. During th" exercises, tho speakers sat nn the platform, while the other inem- of ,he senior class occupied tho front T nf eats. The program ended with ulnrtnic "Amid" by the school, led by the seniors. THE OLD BEE HIVE July Clearance Sales Commence Saturday Morning, Friday's papers will give but partial lists of the hundreds of sharply reduced prices that will prevail for this sale. For the sale is so broad in scope that there are many splendid items that will be crowded out of our advertisements, so we would suggest that you come Saturday and as frequently as possible the remaining days of the sale to fully realize the great buying opportunities the sale offers. Among the Many Sale Features Will Be : A great sale of Silk Remnants. A most important sale of Silk Hosiery. Final clearance sale of Suits, Coats and Dresses. , Clearance sale of Corsets. rnirjrr.'-? 20 per cent, off sale of Silk Underwear. A great July sale of Summer Underwear. ' July Clearance Sale of Dress Cottons. A clearance sale of Gloves and Handker chiefs. July sale of Sheets, Pillow Cases and' Cottons. July sale of Table Linens. The Old Bee Hive require several experienced sales women in various departments. Permanent positions. .Ap ply at once. v OBITUARY Mryer K. RoNritbrrv Meyer E. Rosenberg, formerly of this city and late nf Brooklyn, N. T., died, after a week's Illness, at the homo of his daughter, Mrs. M. F. Strogoff, In Worcester, Mass., on Monday. June 14, at the age of 72. Burla! took place In tho Jamesville. cemetery. Rabbi .1. B. llour- witz officiated, assisted by tho Rev. H. II. Freelandcr. Mr. Rosenberg Is survived by his wife, Sarah R. ; by five sons, Moses O., Philip, Harry L., Albert V. and Isaac H.; by four daughters. E. Mildred, Leah R., Goldie. B. of New York city and Mi's. M. F. Strogoff of Worcester, Mass.; by eight grandchildren, J. Julius, Ina N., L. Pauline. Hobnrt Qucntln L. Pearl. S. Ruth Rosenberg of New York and Dorothy S. and Stanford Lincoln Strogoff of Worcester, Mass.; by five brothers. David of New Jersey,' Sam of New York Max of Chicago and Harris nnl Isaac of this city. Mr. Rosenberg was a !ong-tlm resident of this city, having come to Burlington years ago when he first came to tills country. Ho was one of tho pioneer In establishing the .In wish, community of this city, was a loyal citizen and an hon est business man. He was an active participant and loyal worker In nearly overy Jewish local organization and In stitution, having held the office of presi dent of tho Hachnosas Orchlur and Mlshna club, when ho and his family moved from this city to New York last fall, and at the time of his death was a member of .the Oliavel Zedek Synagogue as well as of tho Hebrew Holy society. Ho was ever ready to do his utmost for the needy and wsh held In high .esteem by all who knew him. His death camo as a shock to his family and friends as Mr. Rosenberg enjoyed good health up to the time bo was taken 111. mont railroad. Mr. Shinvillc had made a host of friends and was liked by all who knew him, from tho officials of the road down, as well as by all the passengers who camo Into contact with him. He is survived by Ills wife, Martha Da- vies, one daughter. Arietta, a sister, Mrs. Alfred Davics of Canajoharle, N, V., and a brother, George Shlnvllle of Fair Ha ven. The funeral was held at his late homo Sunday afternoon at three o'clock, the Rev. J. A. Hamilton officia ting, and burial was in Lako View cemetery. Armnlns Sonrt Artrterlas Souci, a private, died Frt- cfay at Fort Ethan Allen of lobar pneu monia, aged 20 years. His homo was in Ccntcrvlllc. R. I. Mm. Roarttn Mott Mrs. Rosetta Abigail Graves Mott passed away at ono o'clock Monday morn ing at the homo of her daughter. Mrs. II. A. Durfe.y of 35 Mansion street, Wlnno ski, with whom she had resided for the last 38 yearn. Mrs. Motf was in her 98th year. She was bom In Elizabethtown, N. Y February 18, 1822 Before her mar riage she was Miss Rosotta Abigail Graves. On October 18. 1817, she became (he hrlde of Ashley Mott, who died March 1G, 187S. She Is survived by three children, Mrs. Mary E. Gage of Washing ton. D. C,, the Hon. Wilbur Ashley Mott of Newark, N. J., and Mrs. H. A. Dur- fcy of Wlnooskl taken but lived the greater part of her lifo In Burlington and Winooski. She is survived by two brothers', L. J, AVright of Maple struct and Warren Wright of Wlnooskl, a third brother, George, dying in Chicago last week; and by two sisters, Mrs. Olivo Alien of Wi nooski and Mrs, Charles Dupaw of Rutland For tho last IS years she had matto her home with her niece, Mrs. W. G. E. Flanders of this city. The funeral services will be held privately to-day. Mr. Culnllc Pelnnd Mrs. Eul.ille Deland died Tuesday afternoon nt one o'clock at the homo of he.r niece, Mrs. Frank O. Bell ot Malletts Bay. of old ago. She was 9 1 years old. Her husband died about 3' years ago. Sho Is survived by several nieces and nephews. Tho body was taken to the funeral parlors ot Argent Boucher and tho funeral was held at twn o'clock yesterday afternoon at St. Joseph's Church, with burial In Mt. Calvary cemetery, Henry Ihigiic Henry Dague of 2i5 North Bend street died Tuesday morning after long illness, Ho was R7 yearn of ago and is survived hy two sons, Fra-nk. and Charles of this city, and by twt daughters, Mrs. Lillian Mnldinn, of tins William A. MVIIcr News was received Thursday of tho death of William A. Weller of Elwood, Neb. Ho has resided In Elwood for tho past 28 years. He was bom In Hlnesburg Augnst 2, 1867, the sop of Ralph E. and Sarah Benedict Weller. Ho Is survived by his parents, and by two brothers, Frank B. Weller of Seattle, Wash,, nnd Edmund B. Wellsr of Syracuse, N. Y and two sisters Mrs, Gilbert F, Rlst and Bessie II. Weller of this city. The body arrived In Burlington Mon day afternoon and was taken to Lako View cemetery for the funeral and burial. II, Krniik Sblnvlllr B. Frank Shinvillc entered into rest nt his home, 182 Pine Btreet, Friday morn ing at 2:13 o'clock. Mr. Shlnvlllo was born In PlattBburgh, November 2, 1819, tint had lived In Burlington for more than 38 years during which tlmo he wns em ployed as conductor on tlio Central Vcr bo made In the family lot. AMERICAN LEAGUE STANDING city and Mrs, Emma Plant of Rutland. Mr Mcitt Iml alwavs I Tht" funeral will bo held Friday morn- en, Intent In current events i i'1- !,t t-M o'clock at St. Joseph's and maintained her faculties unimpaired I Church The remains will be taken t almost to the last, taking a great Inter- ' ex Junction whom Interment will est In tho Joys nnd current events of he.r children and grandchildren. She voted at the ago of 97 years. Her health had been remarkable throughout her long life and has been known to boast that she nover knew what a headachn was. There was no disease apparent, but the7 Interior forces gave out and she slept. Mrs. Mott was the youngest of 12 children, each of whom lived a long and useful life and en joyed good health. Tho youngest to pass away died at tlio age of IS years. Three of tlieso children lived lo be over 90 years of ago. The combined ages of this family number over 059 years. Three ot her brothers were in tho Methodist ministry. The Huv, John GravcB was tho oldeht member of the Troy Conference at the tlmo of his death. The Itov. David Graves spent 'his life In the Newark Conference. Tho Rev. William Plummer Graves retired from the ministry after a quarter of .a century In the pastorale and devoted himself to his children and died In his 99th yenr at Pasadena. Calif., a lifelong member of tho Illinois Confer, e nee, The funeral services will bo held this afternoon nt four o'clock nt her lato home on .Mansion street In Winooski and burial will tako place Friday, when the remains ,wlll bo taken to Poultnoy, where they will bo placed hesido her husband, who died 42 years ago. 1 Mr. Kllro Wright Stncy Mrs. Ellen Wright Stacy, tho daugh ter of Benjamin nnd Margaret Wright, died at 2.'lfl Mnln street Tuesday afternoon, 'aged 79 years. Sho wns born In Colchester February 12, 184r", Won Lost Prt. Cleveland :: 19 .G72 New York 29 22 .KM Chicago a 2". WI Washington '-'8 W .Sin Boston ;SS 27 ..VM St. Louis 28 29 .492 Detroit 1 3S .Xi.! Philadelphia IB 41 .207 NATIONAL LEAGUE STANDING Won Lost Pet. Cincinnati 1 SI Brooklyn ,..29 21 .7,17 Chicago HO 2 .W'" St. Louis 3" 2S ,!il7 Pittsburg 25 25 .rani Boston SI 26 .If New York 21 32 .129 Philadelphia 21 32 .129 WINDHAM COUNTY COURT CLERK WILL RESIGN Brattleboro, Juno 23. Frank D. 13. Stowe, clerk of tho Windham County Court, has notified the assistant judges that ho wished to bo relieved of tin office and It Is expected that within a few days Iho judges will mako another ap pointment. Attorney William It. Daley of this place was appointed deputy cleric recently and, Is performing tho duties ot clerk at the ' prosont session of court in Newfane, Mr. Stowo resigns because ot Increasing demands upon his time hy dairy herd. He has held tho olllco cloik thirteen years, se ot y bin co at!