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)THE BURLINGTON FREE PRESS AND TIMES: THURSDAY, AUGUST 12, 1920.
A cm NEWS Mr. and Mid. Prank L. Austin nre the parents of a baby girl, born Thursday at the Mary Fletcher hospital. In Probata Court Tuesday, there wafl a settlement and decree. In the cstnto of Marvin W. Chapman, lato of Essex. In probate court yesterday, decrees of distribution were made, In the estates of Mary Croker and Elizabeth Croker, both late of this city. Mr. and Mrs. Morton A. Thomas of White River Junction arc the parents of a daughter, bom August 4 at the Mary Fletcher hospital. A son was born on August F to Mr. and Mrs. H. S. Lawrence of Mllford. N, H. Mrs. Lawrence was formsrly Miss Ilblen Coon of this city. Mrs. F. H. Coonrad of 11X2 College street announces the engagement of Tier daughter, Miss Doris ti Vowton, to Wll bort R. Eritkson of Nw York city. Friends of Bernnrd t. Newton and Walter H. Tuppor of South Burlington have announced them as candldalos for the ofTlce of representative on the Ropub llcan ticket. Through the Vermont State Teachers' j Ilegistratlon Bureau, Addlo S Cook of i Proctorsvllle ha secured a position to tench :ha sixth grado during the coming school year In Prootor. George Yandow of Essex has brought suit In county court to recover the sum of $400 from William B. Johnson & Son of tho same placo. J. J. Enrlght appears for tho plaintiff. In Probato Court Thursday, there was b. settlement and dAcree in tho estate of Wilbur W. Ring, late of Jericho. Tho will of Joseph St. Peter, lato of South Bur lington, was allowed. Ground has been broken for the erection of a large tire proof warehouse for the. O. S. Blodgott company on South Charn plaln street, next to the building occupied by the Chan-.pWn Valley Fruit company. Fred Moquln of Colchester was brought to tho county Jail Mondhy and will be taken to the House of Correction at Wind sor to serve a sentence of not less than eight motithc. n&r mo.o than two years, for non-support Mr. and Mrs. Harold Moad L'Honreux. ot 336 Edgewood Parkway, Weslfleld, N. J., announce the arrival or n. daughter. , Jeanne Mario, on Ausust 3. Mrs. L'tlou- reux: is a native of Burlington and was born in the old Mead homestead on Mi p!e street. In Probate Court Monday Chauncey C. Bicknel! of Jericho wan appointed ad ministrator wl:l, the will annexed of the estate of Georgs C. Bl-jknoll, late of that town. E. B. Jordan and F. S. Ransom, also of Jericho, will serve as commis sioners and appraisers. News has reached Burlington of the death July 30 at St. Luke's Hospital In Chicago of David Ward Boucher, who t was born In this city In 1852. He was struck by a motor truck about five weeks go and Buffered a fractured skull, never regaining consciousness. In the case of Beryl W. Randall vs. The Beryl Lumber company, which was tried at the March term of Chittenden County Court and Judgment awarded the plaintiff, the defendant's bill of excep- I'ltujiiui, ma ueifiiurtuin liiii hi Ai.ri- - tlons taking the case before the Supreme I nfter it was loaded with the beef to have Court has been filed In the office of the!" weighed again. The difference In the County Court. Prof. J. F. Messenger, director of tho summer school at the University of Ver mont, and his family left Burlington Mon day morning on their way to Moscow, Idaho, where Professor Messenger will take up his new duties about the middle Bf September as dean of the School of Education at the University of Idaho. Through the Vermont State Teachers' Registration Bureau, Miss Lizzabelle Warden of Wells River, a graduate of tho Castleton Normal School In the class of 1920, lias secured a position In tho pri mary grade in tho school at Wilder for the coming year. Miss Ella M. Bryce of Sheldon has secured a position to teach In th rural schools of Plainfleld. Divorce proceedings have been entered In County Court in which Irene A. Howley of this city seeks separation frTOi Arthur 1.. Howley, now a resident of Washington, D. C. The grounds for divorce are stated as Intolerable severity and refusal to sup port the petitioner and the two children. The couple were married November 20, 1916. The petitioner asks for tho care and custody of the children. Martin S. Vilas appears for tho petitioner. Yesterday In city court Max Wax was sentenced to not less than five nor more than ten months in the House of Correc tion, following his plea of guilty to non support. He was placed in the hands of tho probation officer and directed by Judge Ladd to pay $10 per week toward the support of his wife and child. Wax testified that he was receiving $28 per week. He has not lived with his wife for seven years, according to the testimony, At tho meeting of tho executive com mittee of the Chittenden County Farm Bureau, held Monday nfternoon nt the Farm Bureau office. It was voted that tho "Farm Bureau pay the expens.es to the State fair at White River Junction of the boys' and girls' club work team win ning first place in the exhibition at tho Chittenden county fair. There was con Elderablo discussion about various mat ters pertaining to the Chittenden county fair. In Probate Court Friday, a license to sell real estate was granted in the efltate of Victoria V. Thorp, late of UndorhlU. There were sottlemcnt and decrees in the estates of Helen O. Web ster and Truman B. Webster, late of Shelburne, and of Louise Dion (Boulais), Anna A. Tully, Maurice LaRocque, nil late of Burlington, Frederick Deeautels, lato of Wlnooskt, Harvey K. Wheeler, absent person, and Elmer H, AVhceler, absent person. It was determined Monday by an autopsy conducted upon the body of Charles H. Wyatt, the colored man who was found dead Saturday while sitting In the window of a block on First stiot, that tho man died of acuto dilatation of the heart. Wyatt was unmarried. Attempts on the part of Health Ofllcor Cliarlos A. Ravey and other authorities to locate relatives of the dead man have failed thus far. Hn will probably be burled horo In tho city, H. O, Hutchinson, superintendent of Junior high schools in the State, roports that the summer school under tho direc tion of tho Stato department of educa tion at Rutland, which closed Friday, has been very successful. There were about 150 teachers In attendance, all of them being Vermont teachers, and It Is expected that their work will bo much benefited from tho courses at this school. This Is the first summer that the Stato department hae trtod this plan. Ethel Winifred Rohblns gave a luncneon last Friday evening ul her home, 2i9 Church street, to her maid of honor, Miss Jreno McCuen of Bunlngton, and her bridesmaids, the Mlnres Mary Edson of Burlington and Myrtlo McNeil of Lud low, who will bo her nttendantu at the ceremony of her muirlage to Lieut. M. A. Edson on August 16 nt the parls.i house of 'he First Church, Tho color scheme for t e Iccirullons of tho homo fer tho j !i i e i was icd und, white. ' HjokUtn giving tho premium lists and! announcing Hid attractions at tho seventh nnnual Chittenden County Fair, to be held nt Essex Center, September 7, 8, S and 0. arc being distributed among the people of tho county. Somo attractive races are scheduled und tho promlum lints promise, a largo and varied exhibit. The fair this year, which Is being given the co-operation of the Chittenden County Farm Bu reau and tne Burlington Chamber of Com merce, Is expected to be tho best ever held In tho county. Everyone woro a red necktie at the party given at Grassmount Tuesday eve ning for It was In honor of Professor Will H. Munroo and ho always wears a red necktie. There were '00 of the University I of Vermont summer school students and ! faculty and the party was a surprise af- rair given to snow mcir csieein iur ma I man who has endeared himself to the University and to the State through his years of service In the summer school and In building the Long Trail along tho summit of the Green Mountains. The party was a great success. 1 News has been .-ocelved In this city of tho man-luge of Miss Mary Frank, daugh ter of Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Frank of North t'nlofi street, to Pierre Zwlck, a fur manufacturer of Brooklyn, N. Y. Tho wedding took place Tuesday Aug. 3 In Gardner hr.ll, Uiookline, Mass. Tho Bev. i. !t. Kaut'liK r.fllclalod. The brldo Is a graduate of the University of Vermont " . "T waTo seas os observer In the 7Cth Field Artil lery. Aftor August 13, tho couplo will be at Home In Brooklyn, N. Y. Judge Frank L. Fish of Vorgcnncs, acting as n. aster of chancery, held a heating Thursday In tho court house In tho case of Wellington Wells of Boston, administrator o.' the estate of the late Elizabeth Brewer Wells vs. William Ttopos Trask of Boston, Deputy Sheriff Frank E. Lord of South Burlington and Henrettta B. Karrick. In this caas there Is Involved tho cot tage and property at Thompson's Point, which was formerly owned by I the late Justice David J. Brewer. The ' evidence !n the case was completed Thurs.daj, but no decision was ren dered,' A committee of tnnplo cugar makers from the towns In Chittenden county met at tho Hotel Richmond, In Richmond, j Friday aftarnon, With L. O. Mulholland, ! State marketing agent, of Montpellor, I and County Agent E. H Lovcland. The purpose of the meeting was to discuss by I laws suitable for a county 3Ugar makers' organization. It was reported that, from the data obtained through the survey conducted by the County Farm Bureau, a largo majority of the sugar makers In 'he county would bo interested In such an organization. Preliminary by-laws were drafted at this meeting and will be j submitted to tho various towns for fur- ther action.. The committee present was made up of Charles Moran and H. P. Hall "f Jericho, L. C Rogers of Under i hill and H. J. Ellis of Huntington. L. Hershcrg, M. Kaplan and B. Kaplan linf rAtiimprl frnm flrnnrl Tl wViia tri0j nr 3t,f,,ntnd vinintinn of he weKts flm, leil.sures law. Tn. p,Padell Klllty hofore JU()Ke chase aml .... .ipf.,,,!-,! hv r.enr Acei nf thu lc Eacll of the tnr(1(1 ld a flne of ,-A ,Thp rpBnnnHpnts nrimttterl thai when thev were buying beef In the Islands, they acted fraudulently In that they used stones to make their automobile weigh more and deceive the person from whom they were buying the beef. Their plan was to have the automobile weighed and weights was supposed to bo the weight of the beef. But they had placed rocks weighing 125 pounds In the machine and took them out when the beef was In the car. They hoped In this way to secure 12.5 pounds of beef for nothing. Miss Hazel Ploof, daughter of Mrs, Mary Ploof of 21 Cherry street, and Olkle Armstrong of Fort Ethan Allen wero mi rled at five o'clock yesterday afternoon at the parish house of St. Mary's Cathe dral by the Rev. J. F. Glllls. The couple were attended by the brother and sister of the bride, Raymond Ploof of 1 Pine street, this city, and Mrs. F. J. Smith of Philadelphia. The bride wore a blue suit with hat to match. The bridesmaid was attired In blue voile. Both wore corsage bouquets of sweet peas and lljlcs I of tho valley. The groom's present to the hride was a string ot pearls. The . bride's present to the bridesmaid was a pearl brooch. The groom's gift to the best man was a pearl stick pin. Follow ing the ceremony, a small dinner p-trty was given at the Van Ness Hotel to rola- tlves and Intimate friends. Mr. and Mrs. Armstrong will make their homo In Amherst, Mass. Thn mnntVilv lMtnr fnr .Tnlv Isanpri hv Ihp Rllrunn nf frirlfnte nf thn lTnltpd ' States department ot agriculture In con junction with tho department of agricul ture of Vermont, states that tho differ ence In the price of milk that Is being obtained by members of the New Eng land Milk Producers' association and the Dairymen's Leaguo Is causing some of the largest city buyers to change their sources of supply with what may bo a disastrous result to some of the milk producers in New England. Milk for tho month of August, furnished to Boston by tho New best rates of exchange. Tho reply cou England people, has been Increased one- I Pns command stampn and In somo eoun half cent per quart, so that It sells for tries, such an France, the stamps have a ten cents per quart, delivered In Boston, leash value. Tho method of converting the The difference In price between Now "pPl' coupons Into cash In many countries. England and New York State Is con- 1 Ponzl has absolutely refused to reveal. stuntly growing and tfhlle it is $4.00 per cwt. for a certain grade of milk In New England It Is but $3.63 from the Dairy men's League. The government officers learn that many of tho larges.t buyers are going to New York Stato for their milk or are going to other places wltliln a limit where they can get the milk at the lower price. It Is feared that this will have a bad effect on producers and co-operative plants needing an additional market. S. S. Rlchold has returned from Wash ington, D. c, where he was called by tho death and funeral of his father, Lcoold Rlchold, who died nt the ago of 81 years. The Aug-ust bulletin of the National Lodge. No, 12, F, and A. M., said of him: "Brother Rlchold was S4 years of ago nnd mado a Mason more than M years ngo. His Interest In and j zeal for the order never wavered and ; only a few weeks ago he recounted with I tho secretary many Incidents of the early history of the lodge. Ho died suddenly at Atlantic City, N. .1., where ho was, as usual, spending his Bummer vnea Hon. Truly a patriarch, of whom wo were all proud, has passed to tho Supremo Grand Lodge above," Among the asso ciations to which ho belonged was tho "Oldest Inhabitants." Originally, he was the largest rotall shoe dealer In Wash ington and about 30 years ago he retired to take up tho real estate business, which ho continued to tho very end of his life. He Is survived by one daughter and three sons, Mrs. Lee Baumgnrten of Wash ington, S. S. Rlchold of Burlington. F. L. Rlchold and a. i. nirhntd nf v,i, city; also by one granddaughter, Miss Dorothy Baumgarten. He left the hulk of his property to his children and to charity. To Issue Stock Montpeller, Aug. 10. The Seaver Shoe company of Bethel has filed with tho se retary of State the statement that It Intends to Issue $7,000 worth of stock. BEWARE! The thief who cops our garden crops Will stoj, an' he bo wise; Wo warn him that the coin has ears And the potatoes eyes. .-Boston JratiBcrlpt Don't Throw Away Broken Machine Parts! By our Oxi-Actelylene welding process we can weld broken machino parts of iron, steel or brass, broken tools, stove parts making them as strong and good as new at only a frac tion of the cost of new ones. Let us mend your broken ma chinery and keep down the cost. We have added new equipment to our welding department and are in better position than ever to give you prompt service and entire satisfaction. There is practically nothing we cannot do in the Oxi-Acetylene welding line. IDEAL GARAGE Oxi-Acetylene Welding Dept. 127 S. Winooski Ave., Burlington. "r" P. S. Mail orders given prompt attention. LOCAL MANAGER STILL HAS WiTHJN PONZI Will Not Tell How Much Money Burlingtonians Have Entrust ed to Boston's Spectacular Financier, but Associates Set Amount at About $7,000 .T. .1. Mcintosh, manager of the local of fice of the Securities Exchange company. was tnhl fnt thn first limp Inst pvenlnir nf Charles Ponzl's past as revealed by the . , l., , , . i j . telegraphic stories. He maintained that his belief In Ponzl was unshaken, but he would not say what the welations would contribute to the future policy of the jjr Mcintosh admitted that he did not know of Ponzl's criminal nnjst. He heeame 'attracted to Ponzl's proposition later than ; many and has himself Invested heavily In It. When asked why the local office was kent or.en when no investments would be received and no money paid out. Mr. Mcintosh replied that he desired to learn the feeling of the public, because, when this trouble had blown over, It was the Intention of himself and his associates to float a more ambitious scheme. Mr. Mcintosh refused to discuss many of the phases of his business. Hft would not tell whether or not his company had any money In local banks. He also would not tell how much was Invested by Bur lingtonians, but according to statements made hy the men under him the amount totals about $7,000. Ho said last evening ,,,. t, .nll... I r.- i ...... 1.1 f..itn j that he h .J I onil mid fu ll h obi wtlon. Accor B Jo Mr. Mc ntwh statement, only one Investor applied for his money before maturity. That was an investor to the extent of $20. The men working for Mr. Mcintosh bought this note and therefore gave the Investor hl.j money from their own funds. Mr. Mcintosh said last evening that he had every confidence In the world that t,e investors would later be happy and explained the fact that he himself, could not redeem any more notes by the state ment that he had used up his own avail able funds. Regarding the future of the office, Mr. Mcintosh said that he was staying here subject to orders from Ponzl. When asked when the local office stopped refunding money, his reply was that the refunding hadn't stopped because It had never started. He claimed that the offer to re- fund money originated with his subordi nate. He disclaimed any responsibility for anything that the men working with him did. When asked last evening what method an Investor was to take to get his money i refunded. If he desired, Mr. Mcintosh said ,ha' would accept any applications and rorward tnem to Boston ror payment. Mr. Mcintosh explained some of the methods by which large sums could he realized through the difference In foreign exchange. From what Mr. Mcintosh knew of Ton El's operations, 1'onzl bought Italian lire with the money procured from the In vestors In this country, A lire has in nor mal times a value of 19 cents and a frac tion. At the present time It Is worth about five cents and u fraction, Ponzl's methods, as explained to the men under htm, was to buy llro and convert them Into in ternational reply coupons. He got them cashed In whatever country offered the THE BURLINGTON MARKETS Potntoca Fnlllmr In Prte and Quality finln Up F.gen nighcr Wednesday, August JL lSKl. New potatoes ars oomlnr into the mar ket In greater quantities now hecausre of thu warm wiather of the past week or so and the price is going down, while the quality Is coming up. Th roull prlco tc-day Is listed at 75 cents per pc:i, with a wholesale price of $2 and $2.50 per bushel. Butter Is easier to-day. being quoted at 67 centa per pound. Fresh eggs aro higher, quoted nt from 65 to 75 cents per dozen. The wholesale price of fresh eggs is given as ranging from 53 conts to 63 cents. Green peas are selling for Jl a peck, thn wholesalo prco being set nt $3 a bushel. Home-grown tomatoes aro 1214 cents to 15 cents per pound. Celery Is 20 to 50 cents per bunch. Now cahbago Is seven rents. Home-grown cucumbers aro Ave cents each. WHOLESALE PRICES Beef, dicssed, lb Butter, lb Eggs, fresh, doz Hogs, Hi Lamb, lb Lard. Ib .lRTf.27 .62 .Kig .65 .20 .33.37 25 Potatoes, bushel $2.0ftU2.50 RETAIL GROCERIES Butter, creamery, separator New cabbage, lb Carrots, new, hunch ,67 .07 .10 .203.50 .05 .6.V3.7S 255J .40 $2.25 $2.10 .50 .20 .40(3.55 J3.00G3.50 .15 .07 .35fi',45 I6.00ff8.00 .( .060.08 .75 .03 .20 .05 .70 elery, bunch I'J ucumnera. eacn fresh, doz. r.ggplant, each Flour, bread, sack Flour, pastry, sack Garlic, lb Lettuce, Boston ball, head Maple sugar, lb Maple syrup, gal Mint, resh, bunch Oats, rolled Oleomargarine, lb Olive oil, gallon Parsley, hunch Peppers, green, each Potatoes, peck Radishes, hunch Rice. Ib Rhubarb, lb Spinach, pk Sugar, granulated, tb .25 Tomatoes, lb ijli to .15 Turnips, bunch .10 Wattircrsca, bunch. , FISH AND SEAFOODS Sword fish, lb Cod. Ib Plko, lb Cusk, rh Flounders, lb Haddock, lb Eastern white halibut, rb Lcmonsole Mackerel, lb Pollock, tb , Rock cod, lb Soft shell claims, qt Salmon, lb RETAIL MEATS Bacon tb Beef, roast, lb Fresh broilers, tb Chicken!., roasting, lb Ducks, tb Fowls, tb Ocese, tb Ham, sliced, lb .' Lamb chops, spring, lb Lamb, leg, Tb Lamb, spring, forward quarter Lard, leaf, lb Pork chops, lb .45 '.30 .22 :15 .159.23 .4" .18 .30 .22 .22 .15 .60 .R5 .M '.& .45 .65 .40 .70 .70 .55 .35 .25 .35.45 .32'rf.ll .25 .40 .70 I'orK roast, in .Salt pork. Ib, , S"1",?' n,ri' Steak, porterliouso, ptcak sirloin, lb. steak', round, lb. '.. lb. Steak, veal, rb. .65 .40 .73 Veal chops, lb TurKeys. in RETAIL FRUITS I Almonds. Ib. .50 4055.60 15 .30 ,60 30.32 $1.00 ...,12i. .l.VTl.20 75911.00 Wr.RO 4MT.S0 3S&7 .6K 253.50 j 3anan1"' doz- "V. ' J-UniSL?,! SUri V," , Blueberries, nt. ' , Red bananas, do Oranefrults. each Hnneydew melons, each Lemons, doz Peaches, doz Pineapples, each Plums, doz Nuts, mixed, m. .41m .VI Oranges, California, doz 40m.00 .vainuts. id .4.Vrt.5.r Raspberries, basket 453.50 RETAIL GRAINS Bran, cwt Cornmeal, cwt 13-i2 Corn, cracked, cwt "" Drymash, cwt .'5,?2 Feed, gluten, ton $R.i.O0 CTnnr hrarl. sack J2.05SM.00 Flour, pastry, sack $2.05534.00 Hav. baled, cwt. $2.00 Henfecd, cwt Meal, cottonseed, cwt. ... Meal, cottonseed, ton ... Mldllngs, cwt Oats, bushel Pro vender, No. 1, cwt. ... White middlings, cwt. .. Straw, baled, cwt $4.75 $3.75 $75.00 $3.50 $1.25 .$4.00 $1.00 $1.25 500 ATTEND PAGEANT Wllllnton Fentlvnl Opnn Successfully Hnrtncss Speakii To-nlnht There were about BOO people present at the pageant at Wllllston which opened last evening. The weather was Ideal and all conditions contributed to make the affair a success. The lighting effects were especially good. Each person who took part in the pageant did excellent work. The dances and other numbers received well-deserved applause from the audience. Miss Grace Cashman of Burlington rendered two very graceful solo dances. The audi ence was very appreciative of the husking bee and singing school put on by the older people. The second and last evening of tho pageant, which will be celebrated to night will have as an added attraction an address by tho Hon. James Hnrtness of Springfield, who will give remarks of a patriotic nature. The pageant starts at 7:15 o'clock, standard time. A large crowd Is expected this evening, there being a largo sale of tickets. Fol lowing the pageant there will be danc ing in an out-of-door pavilion. STORY TELLER IN THE BIBLE Bishop loss said at a Nashville picnic: "Tho religious knowledge of too many ndiills resembles. I am afraid, the re ligious knowledge of little Eve. " 'So you attend Sunday school regu luilyV the minister said to little Eve. " 'Oh. yes, sir,' said she. " 'And you know your BlbleT' ' 'Oh, yoj blr.' " 'Could you, perhaps, tell me some thing that Is In It?' " 'I could tell you everything that's In It.' "'Indeed!' And the minister smiled. Do tell me. then." " "Sister's beau's photo Is In it,' said little Eve promptly, and ma's recipe for vanishing cream Is In It, and a lock of my hair cut off when I was a baby Is In it, and tho tlckot for pa's watch is In It.' "Philadelphia Evening Bulletin. CONDUCTOR WAS "FED UP" A Yankee riding on a London bus salted tho conductor about a certain statue in Pall Mall. "That's George III," waa tne ropyi it took six months to put that up." "Wo could have erected him In six dnys," boasted the Yank. "And what's this monument we're Just romlng to?" "That's Nelson's Column took two years to build thnt." "Gee!" came from the other; "we'd have done It In as many weeks." The conductor smiled wearily, and when presently, as they were missing St, Paul's, the Yank Inquired, ''what's that old structure? How long did that take to hulld?" bo replied quietly. "Can't say, sir. Didn't notice It there when I passed this morning." SCOTLAND FOREVER! Two Highlanders stood looking at the imposing facade of a building in West minster. The cornerstone borne the date In Roman characters. "MCMIV." "Luke a' that. Angus," sad one. Ah've never heerd th name Me Mlv hefure, but theare's a Sctman whq's,got his name on one of th finest buildings In London. Ye can't keep em down, can ye?"-Lon-don Tlt-Blts. ' ADMITTING IT . A Jury recently met In inquire Into a case of suicide. After sitting throughout the evidence the twelve men retired, and, after deliberating, returned with the fol lowing verdict: "The Jury are all nf one mind-tern-porarly Insane. -Mlnneapoiia Jorunal. FREE TRESS WANT ADS PAY BBS OBITUARY Edwin nonKlns Edwin Douglass, a former well-known blacksmith of this city, died at his home at Sclota, N. T August 1, aged 41 yuars after an Illness of two weeks. He Is sur vlvod by his wife, Mrs. Dora Douglass; by his pnrents, Mr. and Mrs. William Douglas: and by one brother, J, D. Doug lass, all of Sclota. Sirs. iMnria Tnnknrd Mrs. Maria Tankard of Cherry street died Thursday after a prolonged ill ness. She Is survived hy her husband, four danghtors and-two sons. The funeral was held at St. Mary's Cathedral Monday morning, with burial In Mt. Calvary cemetery. Hev. John .1. ne The Rev. John J. Noe. a retired Methn. dlst minister and twice presiding Elder rif ' tne Burlington district of the Troy Con-, ference, died In Minneapolis Minn., Fri-. day night, aged Sfl years. Mr. Noe began his ministry In 1S59, hlsj first assignment being at Hartford, N. Y. ' His subsequent ministerial career Included the following charges: 1S60, North Gran-, vlllo; 161-2, Arlington; 1S03-1, Mlddletown,4 1863, Hampton; 1SG6-8, Salem; 1S69-71, Fort Edward; 1S72-4, Poultney: 1S75-6. Mooers;l 1877-9, Keesvllle; 1RR0-3, Presiding Elder of Burlington District; 18R1-6. Middleburv: 1 io-s, juaiton, fliaas.; 1889-1892, Newtonville; 1S93-8, Presiding Elder of Burlington District: 1599-1900, Watorford;1901-5, super numerary; 1906, retired. Since his retirement Mr. Noo has re sided with a son, Harry S. Noe, at Porter vllle, Cal and a daughter. Mrs. Georee L. Lang, at Minneapolis. It was at Mrs. 1 Lang's home that he died. Another son I is John F. Noe of Cohoes, N. Y. The body! was nrougnt to Albany, N. Y for burial. Mrs, Amitnda Rush Mrs. Amanda (Colby) Bush, aged nearly 97 years, died Monday morning of pneu monia, after a two weeks' Illness at the Home for Aged Women, where she had lived for the past two years, Mrs. Bush was born In Weare, N, H.. November 26, 1829, the daughter of Jonathan and Hannah (Wilson) Colby. She lived the most of her life In Lincoln and Bristol, her husband Lewis Bush, dying at Bristol about 30 years ago. Mrs. Bush was unusually active almost to the very end, uniformly pleasant and cheerful, with a remarkably sunny and youthful disposition. Sho was the last of her generation. Prayers were said at the Home at 10:30 o'clock Wednesday morning and the body was taken to Bristol, where, fu neral services were held at the Metho dist Church at three o'clock that after noon,' with burial hesldq her husband In the village cemetery. E. S. DcLmlfton Edward S. DeLadson of New Haven, Conn., died Monday at a local Institu tion of heart trouble, aged 63 years. Mr. DeLadson came to Burlington for his health some time ago. He Is survived by an aged mother who lives In South Carolina, and two daughters. The body was removed to tho funeral parlors of T. W. Ourney, and then sent to his late home In New Haven for interment. Hnrry W. Kimball News has been rercived of the death on Monday of Harry W. Kimball, formerly of this city, at the Newton Lower Falls hospital, at Auburndale, Mass. Mr. Kim ball, an obituary notice of whom appears helow, was a member while in this 'city of the Elks, the Ethan Allen club, the Wauhanakee Golf club, the Knights Templar, tho Shrlners, and was a 32nd degree Mason Scottish Rite. (From the Bath. Me. Times) Harry Whltmore Kimball, M, died at tjie Newton hospital, Auburndale, Mass.. Monday morning after an Illness of sev eral months. Mr. Kimball was the young est son of the late John Hazen nnd Annie Humphreys Kimball and was born December 13, 1565. in Bath. He graduated from the Bath high school In the class of 1883, and took a technical course at the Massachusetts Institute of Technology, graduating In 1887. Mr. Kimball later was connected in a business way with several of the largo cotton mills In this country, being for several years with tho Slaters Mills In Slatersvlllo, R. I. Pre vious to his death he was superintendent for a number of years of the Queen City Cotton Mills at Burlington, Vt. He was prominent In Masonry and was a Shrlner. The youngest of a family of flvo sons who passed their boyhood here, Mr. Kim ball had many friends in this city. He has been a frequent visitor in Bath and j always was deeply attached to his old home. Ho Is survived by one brother. Dr. Samuel Ayer Kimball nf Boston, and sev eral nieces and nephews. Services will be Wednesday nfternoon at four at the homo of Mrs. Frederick H. Kimball 638 High street. Mm. Nnncy Hnlilvln Mrs. Nancy Thompson Baldwin, widow of Madison L. Baldwin, died nt the home of Dr. and Mrs. T. R. Brown in this city yesterday. Bom In Lewis, N, Y March 12, 1845, tho greater part of Mrs. Baldwin's life was spent In New York State. In 1914 she came to Burlington, where sho has since made her home. She was a member of the Methodist Episcopal Church nnd the Opportunity Circle of King's Daughters, and was much Interested In all church organization. She leaves, to mourn her loss, two daughters, Mrs. A. Perry of Brandon and Mrs. T'. S. Brown of this city, besides a large cl'clo of friends. Thoro will bt a TJvaye.- strv'co at the home Friday mornlnf at nine o'clock, with interment In '.hs family lot at Cllntonvllie, N. T. Mrm. Mitchell Arrnait Mrs. Emily Polssoneau, wlfo of Mitchell Arcond, died at her homo at 70 North avenue at 4U5 o'clock vestordny after noon. She was 71 years old. Sho Is sur vived by her husband and eight children. There aro four daughters, Mrs. Doffcna I of Mooers. N. Y Mrs. Sam Rnyta of flialletts tiay ann jura. James l'Tancls nnd Mrs. William Cuyler of this city, and four sons, Peter of Kt. Johns, P, Q,, Joseph of Clnremont, N. H Charles of Springfield, Mass., and Albcrrlc of parts unknown. Tho funeral will bo held at St. Joseph's Church Friday morning nt eight o'rlock, with burial tn Mt. Calvary cemetery. BOLT STRIKES REVIVAL; KILLS 2 PREACHERS Camp Meeting; KvnngellM Wn Warn. I off People Agalnut Sudden Death Laporte, Ind Aug, 11, "If lightning should strike this tent to-night how many would be ready for It?" the Rev. John Tlmbor, evangelist, of Jackson, Mich., asked a congregation of Free Methodists crowding a tent at Springvllle hero last night. Outside a storm was threatening. A few moments later a bolt of light ning entered the canvas top, killed two ministers on the platform, burned the Rev. Mr, Timber dangerously und knocked down many of the worshippers. The dend: The Rev. Henry Lenz, presiding elder, Belvldere, III, The ItfV, L. W. Huston, field agent of the Kvnnsvlllo Wisconsin Semlnnry. Besides Mr, Timber another minister and two women whoso names have not been ascertained, wero serluosly burned. f ' ' ' i n ,- August Lovely White and Colored Organdies that Every One Wants No other material in so fresh, cool-looking and lovely as the exquisite white and tinted organdies. White organdies, 40 inhes wide, priced 75c, $1.00, $1.50 and $2.00 per yard. Colored organdies, 40 inches, $1.00 yard ; 45 inches wide, $1.35 yard. 45-inch permanent finish figured organdies in leading col ors, priced $2.00 yard. Warner's Brassieres and Bandeaus 5c, $1.00 and c 1 n? Traveling Luggage That you will be proud to HAT BOXES AUTO CASES TRAVELING BAGS SUIT CASES Luggage that is most pleasing in style, convenient in packing arrangements, and absolutely dependable in con struction. Priced the lowest for which good luggage can be sold. E J Still Holding Inquest Girl Said to Have Met Violent Death Johnson, Aug. 11. Arthur Mudgett, tho 36-year-old lumberman and jack-of-all-trades, arrested on a warrant charging him with the murder of Amy Shonlo, the young factory girl, and lodged In tho county jail at Hyde Park, has retained Attorney W. A. Dutton of Hardwick. Mr. Dutton visited Mudgett yesterday. No date has been set for the hearing. Attorney General Archibald said tp-day, the inquests still going on In State's Attorney Tracy's office in this village. Mr. Archibald said there wero no new developments In the case. When asked If another arrest would be mado he said ho was "not prepared to say," nor could it bo learned what was the direct cause, of tho girl's death. It is said that the warrant charging Mudgett with the girl's death sets forth that he killed her by violence, but does not specify what kind of violence. A detective from a Boston agency has been on tho case. When it de veloped that Mudgett had been friend ly with tho dead girl the case was re ported to the State prosecutor. Mudgett was questioned at consider able length, denying Intimacies with the girl, but Is said to have admitted afterward that he knew of her condi tion. When Attorney General Archibald and tho Boston detcctlvo arrived Mud gett was further questioned and bo cause of the alleged contradictory statements mado by him he was or dered held In custody, although no charge was at first placed against him. Yesterday Attorney General Archi bald directed tho warrant charging him with murder. Half a dozen witnesses aro said to have been heard to-day and about a dozen yesterday. All Information re garding the prnceedlngH Is withheld. Tho autopsy Is said to havo revealed that the girl died by violence which was not posslblo of self infliction. JAMES O'NEIL. ACTOR, DIES AT NEW LONDON Famous Actor Ilml Been III for Two Manilla In Hospital New London. Conn., Aug. ll.-James O'Nell, the actor, died nt tho Lawrence Memorial Association hospital yester day. He had been ill for two months at the hospital suffering from internal disorder. His wife and sons were at the bedside. He was 70 years of age. Mr. O'Nell had been In a stato of comma for a month. He was left In a weakened condition nearly two years ago aftor he was struck hy an automobile In New York. When 'his health began to fall last spring ho was sent to St. Vincent's hos pital. New York, After leaving that In Btltution, ho suffered a relapse and was brought here. FUNERAL OF MRS. THURSIA HALL Bhelhurne, Aug, 11. Tho funeral of Mrs. Thursla Hall, widow of Alexnnder Hall, will be held at tho Methodist Church Thursday afternoon at 2:30 o'clock, tho Rev. R, R. Mitchell oftlclatlng. OFFICIALS Phi SON IE 12, 1920 up to $5.00 each Bandeaus and Brassieres are essential to good dress ing and women are coming to regard them more and more as an essential to a trim, fashionable appear ance. Warner Brassieres are a standard of comparison for good fit and for daintiness combined with durability. Shown in a wide variety of styles and materials. own. WARDROBE TRUNKS DRESS TRUNKS STEAMER TRUNKS BOSTON BAGS HUSBAND PUTS HER OUT Alleging that her husband put her and their baby out of their home, Mrs. Anna. M. Baker is asking a divorce from Fero H. Baker In Rutland county court. WORKMAN INJURED Alfred A. Gazette, employed on a con struction Job at Rutland, was Injured when a road machine used to throw dirt from' the road Into a truck tipped over and hit him. AMPUTATED TOE Mllo Gaplt. 11, of Barre. nearly arapu. tated one toe when ho fell from a blcycl and the too later had to bo taken off at the hospital. PETTIBONE AT WINDSOR Byron M. Pettlbone, sentenced to llf Imprisonment for the mimior nf hi i has been taken to Windsor from tho Ben miiKiun county jail. 1'ettlbono Is said ta have left with tho hope that he would, not bo gone but a few months. WASHINGTON COUNTY LOSES Federal figures report Washington coun. ty as having lost 7.7S1 population in It years. The total figures aro 3S,021. a. de crcaso of 6.7 per cent. CAR GOES INTO LAKE An automobile driven by MJss Cordelia Ball of Fair Haven, accompanied by threa young girls, backed down n bank near the Hotel Glenwond nnd dashed Into Lake Bomo.seen, landing bottom up 20 1 feet from shore, the other day. A res-, cue party of about Pi) bathers extricated i tho young girls, none of whom was Seri ously hurt, SHORT TROUT. FINED Harry Cpffin of Bennington paid a fin of J30 and costs the other day for having short trout. Ho supposed tho six Inch trout law was Ignored In Vermont. THROWN FItOM WAGON Mrs. John Lane of Shaftsbury nnrrow ly escaped fatal Injuries when thrown to tho ground from a wagon as tho result of a "passing motorcyclo hitting a wheel ot tho vehicle. She suffered a badly Injured kneo. nnd hip. The motorcyclo cut In bo tween two npproachlng autos and crash ed Into tho wagon. MODEL WORKMEN'S HOMES The Fltzdalo Paper company at Fits, dale Is carrying on one of the laigest build ing enterprises In Northern New England, having launched a modrl housing scheme, building homes for employes at tho rnta of 30 at a time. Eventually thero will bs 100 of the llttlo homes. VOLSTEAD ACT IS CALLED INSUFFICIENT Additional Amendment Will lie Atkr4 When Cmigrem. Mceln In December Washington. Aug, 11. Additional prohl. hltion enforcement legislation will btf asked at tho next session of Congress, which convenes In December, A, D. Van.' Buren, In charge of tho legal division ol tho prohibition enforcement commission er's olllce, said to-day, Tho Volstead act has been found to he Insufficient In ninny respects, Mr Van Buren declines to enumerato tho nmend mentB thnt aro necessnry, on tho ground It would bo unwise to make them publla . In advance nf their presentation to a con. THE STATE j - i:ri; jo ..... .