The Burlington Free Press from Burlington, Vermont on April 17, 1920 · Page 10
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The Burlington Free Press from Burlington, Vermont · Page 10

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Burlington, Vermont
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Saturday, April 17, 1920
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Page 10
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10 THE BURLINGTON FREE PRESS AND TIMES: SATURDAY, APRIL 17, 1920. ' MID-SUMMER It U'uull OUTING CONVENTION Frap Shooters Association, Fish and Game League and Other Organizations to Co-operate in Sports and Speeches June 21, 22 and 23 igllSSul;Mll!iii lilliliii'uiiiliiititliiiliilia- MI SUNDAY AT the CHURCHES Methodist EpUcopal Ckarch years in India as a missionary under the Free Methodist Board of Foreign Mis- First Baptist Church A big mid-summer outing convention for the entire State of Vermont is to be held in Burlington. Monday. Tuesday and Wednesday. June 21. 23 and 23. through the co-operation of the Vermont State Trap Shooters association with the Vermont Fish and Game League, the Bird and Botanical club, the Green Mountain club and the Boy Scouts. This is in connection with the annual registered tournament of the Trap Shooters association, which comes to Burlington tills year, and is to be made bigger and better than ever. There will be some excellent prizes which are expected to interest many good shots from all over JCcw England. New York and Canada. Fully lOu entries are anticipated. Plans for this three-day outing were discussed yesterday at a meeting held at the ifcotel Vermont, 'which was attended by representatives of the organizations above named. Linus Leavens, fish and game commissioner for Vermont, announced that the department of fish and game will cooperate la this outing, and he beads the program committer for the convention. Although tho program has not been worked out to any extent, it is expected that. In addition to the sporting card at the Gun Club grounds, which will be run Off under tho rules of the American Trap-shooters association, with which the Vormont Trap Shooters association is affiliated, there wilt be. also, a number Of prominent out-of-door men who will apeak on subjects appropriate to the occasion. There will be. also, a boat ride on Lake Cham plain, which will be held on Tuesday evening. The present program calls for addresses ftt 10:00 a. m.. :( p. m. and 3:00 p. m.. on Wednesday. June 23. These speakers have not yet been arranged for. but men of State and national Importance will bo lecured for this occasion. The program committee, which was elected yesterday, is made up as follows: Linus Leavens. State fish and game commissioner. Lester H. Greene of Mont-peller. and the following from Burltngton: II. S. Douglass. Br. Guy E. Loudon. Professor G. It. Burns and J. P. Taylor. The committee on arrangements is com-posed of Daniel A. Loomis. Arthur S. Gallup. Roy L. Tatrtck. L. F. Wood, r. S. Angus. F. E. Mcintosh. C. A. Davis nd B. J. Boynton. 10.30 a. m. Morning worship. The the-me 8,on of the sermon by the pastor will be, "The Great Partnership." j 12 m. Session f the Sunday school for study of the World of God. "When thou hear the sound of a going :30 p. m. Epworth League devotional In tn toPs of tn mulberry trees, then service. Topic. "Whe-n Is Courare Need- thou 8ha3t bestir thyself." led?" Leader. Miss Beryl Wilson. Morning worship at 10:30 o'clock. Ser- 7:30 p. m. Evenlnsr worship. The pastor mon lne Par. lM "v James S. will speak on the subject. "The Man Who Brakr. on the topic: "The Zero Hour" of Saw Himself a Blunderer. Not at Home. Chlstendom. But In a Far Country." Bible school at 12 m. All grades. The 8:30 p. m. Frlondly half hour. Mrs. J. UnJtd Men's class open forum discussion E. Traill will sing. The pastor will give w,u be: "Is tn Inter-Church World Move-a few minuets talk on the recent session ment stressing too much the dollar?" The of Troy conference. The music for the day: MORNING SERVICE Organ prelude. "Larghetto and Alle-gro" Roberts Anthem. "O How Amiable are Thy Dwellings." Rogers Offertory. Bass solo Selected Mr. Butterfleld Organ postlude. "Allegro Marzlale." Webr EVENING SERVICE Organ prelude. "Liebeslied" Henselt Anthem. "Some Sweet Day" Edwards Offertory. "Shepard with Thy Tenderest Love." Antnni. lesson of the day will be: "With what ma terials and means Gideon gained his victory." B. Y. P. IT. at 6:30 In the vestry, continuing until seven o'clock. Drew Varney leads. Topic: "The Bible work in desolate places." Evening hour at 7:30. The rendition of the cantata of "Ruth" will be repeated by the requests of many who heard it last Sunday and those who were unable to get a seat. The church opens at seven o'clock. A silver offering will be made. The music at the morning service: Organ. "Prayer and Cradle Song." Woodman OBITUARY Peter Durant Peter Durant. a veteran of the Civil War. died at his home. 29 North avenue, yesterday noon, following a shock which he suffered six weeks ago. Although Mr. Durant had been confined to his bed during1 that time he did not lose consciousness and he was particularly anxious that his wife should not overdo in caring for him. Mr. Durant, was 79 years old and had spent most of his time in Burlington. He enlisted during the Civil War in Company A, Seventh Regiment, Vermont Volunteer Infantry, and was a member of the G. A. R. He also was a member of St. Joseph's parish. Mr. Durant is survived by his wife, one brother, Joseph, of Burlington, and a ' sister in Schenectady, N. X. The funeral j Will ha TiAlst of O Tvsc-L. kn.it). Gun- I day afternoon at two o'clock, with burial In St. Joseph's cemetery. Barrel! Organ postlude, "Festival Overture," Grey First Church Th Rev. C'hauncey C. Adams, pastor. Public worship at 10:30 a. m. Service conducted by Professor S. F. Emerson. Church school at 12 m. Christian Endeavor meeting at 7:30 p. m. Topic: "When is Courage needed?" Leader. K. F. Cleaves. Reception of members. Social hour following. The music for the morning service: Prelude. "Cathedral Shadows" Mason Anthem. "Ten Thousand Tlmc3 Ten Thousand" Schncker Offertory. "Blest Is He. Whom Wisdom Guides," Prothroe Postlude. "Toccata in D Minor." Mallly t. Faal'a Chare Buy wisely studying the ads for guid nce. The advice is Just as sound in liesa day of high prices as it ever was. The Rev. S. Halstead Wattklns. rector. Second Sunday after Trinity. 7:30 a. m. Holy Communion, a. m. The church school. 10.15 a. m. Morning prayer. 11 a. m. Holy Communion and sermon: the rector. 7:30 p. m. Evening prayer and sermon (addressed especially to men) by the rector. All men are invited. Organ recital by Mr. Leach. The Bird Let Loose in Eastern Skies" Cadman Contralto solo and quartet Response Quartet Offertory, Tenor solo Selected Organ. "Allegro" Kroeger St. Mary Cathedral The services to-morrow will be: Masses at seven, eight, nine. 10, and 11 o'clock. Catchism will be held at three o'clock In the afternoon. In the evening at 7:30 o'clock there will be the rosary, and benediction. First Church of Christ. Scientist Services are held in Howard Relief hall Sundays at 10:45 a. m. Sunday school at 12:30. Wednesday evening: service at 7:45. The reading room located across from the hall. Is ooen everv afternnnn fmn. f 2:30 to four and on Saturday evening from t:30 to nine. An are welcome. St. Joseph's Church raltarta Church 112 Millions ised last year to KILL, COLDS tl ILL'S QUININE f AS ;AUAP W W W. V' : .'"1 fc All I tut -i n.v "v vVJi tr 'l-'V v m a t T e subject of Mr. Staples' sermon at to : a. m.. will be "Tho Union of Hearts am! Hands." Sunday school at the usual hour. No afternoon service. The music Is as follows: Prelude. "Adoration" Phone Anthem. "There Is a Land of Pure Delight." Shelley Response Offertory. "Love Divine" Postlude In E flat Selected Stalner ..Gounod Masses to-morrow will be at seven and eight, children's mass at nine and high mass at 10:30 o'clock. Because of the mis sion, members of St. Aloysius society will not take communion In a body this Sun day, but will do so a week from to-morrow. In the afternoon at two o'clock will begin a mission for men and in the evening at seven o'clock the mission for women will close with solemn ceremonies In honor of the Blessed Virgin Mary. The Salvation Army. 54 1-2 Church St. Charles S. Strickland Charles S. Strickland died at his home. 63 North Champlaln street, yesterday morning following an illness of only a few days with pneumonia. He was 72 years old. Besides his wife, he is survived by two daughters. Mrs. Helen Parks of Winooskl and Mrs. James Parks of this city; three grandchildren and one gTeat-grandchlld. Mr. Strickland was a member of Hardwick I,odee. No. 68, I. O. O. F.. and of the Rebekahs. The funeral will be held Sunday afternoon at two o'clock at his late home. Interment will be made in Lake View-cemetery. Miss Mary rfford Miss Mary M. Ufford of Fairfax died yesterday afternoon at a local sanitarium. The funeral will be held Monday afternoon at two o'clock In the Baptist Church in Fairfax, with burial in Fairfax. Funerals The funeral of the late George H. Hogan of New York city was held Thursday morning from the residence of Mrs. J. E. Hogan, 327 Pearl street. A requiem mas was sung at St. Mary's Cathedral at nine o'clock by the Rev. J. Thompson. The bearers were John Madlgan, Edward B. Corley, Joseph Dullahan. J. McKenzie, T. M. McKenzle and Robert Green. Interment was made In the family lot In St. Joseph's cemetery. The Rev. J. F. Gillis read the prayers at the grave. The remains were accompanied to this city by Mr. and Mrs. P. H. Dela-hanty and Miss Catherine G. Hogan of New York city. The body of Lawrence Richards will be taken Sunday" afternoon to Milton, where the funeral will be held and interment made. MARKING EXHIBITS Principal Work of Yesterday In Wells Will Case Exhibits for the proponents In the Wells will case reached the number of 621 yesterday, when practically the entire morning and a part of the afternoon were taken to enter and mark exhibits. 281 of them being marked during the day. The Jury was excused from about 9:15 yesterday morning until two o'clock in the afternoon, while the greater part of this marKing was going on. In the afternoon, there was more marking and some reading in the diaries of Mrs. Wells. Only one witness was on the stand during the day. This was Frederick H. Wells, who went on the first thing yesterday morning to complete the testimony started the afternoon before. Attorney Sargent withdrew the question which was pending concerning Mr. Wells' financial condition, and asked a few questions In regard to his nearest relatives. Mr. Wells said that his nearest relatives were his nephews and nieces, and he started In to name them, creating some amusement when he failed to name Anna Wells Sykes among the list, of which omission he was finally reminded by Attorney Sargent. The exhibits which were marked during the morning were largely letters written by Anna Wells Sykes to her stepmother, Mrs. Effle E. P. Wells, which Mrs. Wells had kept for years back, carefully done up in bundles. At the after noon session Attorney Sargent called upon the attorneys for the contestants to produce letters written by Mrs. Wells to Anna covering the period from the beginning of 1914 down to the time of Mrs. Wells' death. In response to this call, the contestants later produced four letters in the handwriting of Mrs. Wells and addressed to Anna. These were admitted as evidence of the mental capacity of Mrs. Wells. A deed of the Wells house at 61 Summit street, transferring the house from Anna Wells Sykes and James Greenleaf Sykes to Mrs. Effle E. P. Wells was offered In evidence by the proponents, but the offer was withdrawn after an exception had been asked for by the contestants on the ground that this deed was immaterial In the case. During the,, afternoon, Attorney Sargent read to the Jury a copy of the contract entered into between the stockholders of the Wells-Richardson Co., Inc., relative to selling the stock of the company, this being the contract which has been referred to previously in the testimony of Frank R. Wells and George M. Besett. The last half hour of the afternoon session, which closed at 4:15, so that some of the Jurymen could get the 4:40 train, was taken up with the reading of the diaries of Mrs. Wells, including the lat ter part of the year 1913 and the early J part of 1914, being concerned mainly with the European trip of Mrs. Wells at that time. The check for $10 which Mrs. Effie E. P. Wells sent to her granddaughter, Martha Sykes, at the time the girl was in school, and which has been mentioned as causing difficulty in the family, because the money was finally returned to, Mrs. Wells, was Introduced ytesterday afternoon by the proponents. The names of Martha Sykes and the head of the school where she attended were on the back of the check, showing that it had been cashed., The contestants conceded the handwriting on this check to be that of the people whose names appear there, but objected to its being entered on the grounds that the names on the back were not material in the case. The check was admitted, and an exception noted for the contestants. Court was recessed yesterday afternoon until this morning, but the jurymen were excused until Monday afternoon at two o'clock, as the Wells case will not be taken up again until that time. CUT THIS OUT IT IS WORTH MONEY Cut out this slip, enclose with five cents to Foley & Co.. 2S35 Sheffield Ave., Chicago, I1L, writing your name and address clearly. You will receive in return a trial package containing Foley's Honey and Tar Compound, for coughs, colds and croup, Foley Kidney Pills and Folejs Cathartic Tablets. J. W. O'Sullivan, SO Church fireet. Adv. The efficient housewife knows how Indispensable the ads are to her. PRODUCE MORE GOODS One Sore Way to Lower Prices Says U. S. Chamber of Commerce F. E. Mcintosh, president of the Burlington Chamber of Commerce, will be the representative of this citv at the eighth annual meeting of the Chamber of j Commerce of the I'nltprl States urii.v. will be held at Atlantic City, New Jersey, J ; April 26 to 29. inclusive. At this meeting, ! Adjutant Abbott and Captain Edgar H. Kunz. officers in charge. Saturday night at 7:30, open-air service at the corner of ithe usual officers will be elected as well i v....cBc- w.uri-n Birceis, louowea ny as a noard of directors, and the matter a service at the hall. Sunday at 2:30. com- . of organizing an International Chamher (,rtpfte Street Church 10:30 a. m. Public worship. 12 m. Sunday school. A cordial welcome to all unattached worshippers. Free Methodist Charch Standard cold remedy for 20 years la laoici lorm aie. atire. no opiates breaks up a cold in 2 Hours relieves grip in 3 cava. Money back if it aits. The genuine box tias a Red top with Mr. Hill'a picture. At AttDrttm Storm The Rev. L. H. Skelton, pastor. "6 Elm-wood evenue. Morning service at 10:30. The spnaker wit: be Miss Effie L. Southworth of Yoet-mal. India. Classmceting at 11:30 a. m. Sunday school will convene at noon. Young people's meeting at 6:30. Miss Tina Scott, leader. 7:30 p. m.. missionary meeting of unusual Interest. Miss Southworth has spent 14 pany meeting, to which all children are Invited. At 3:30 a Christian fellowship meeting and at eight o'clock a bright gospel service. All services will be conducted by Mrs. Captain Tripp and Mrs. Envoy Davis of Rutland, both talented people. A special invitation Is extended to ladles, especially those who believe in "equal rights," and all are cordially ln"!.ted. SHE FEELS LIKE A NEW PERSON So many women suffer from kidney trouble without realizing the cause of their sickness that this from Mrs. S. E. Mills, R. R. 5. Xenia. O., will be read with Interest: "After taking Foley Kidney nils I surely feel like a new person." Aching back, rheumatic pains or other symptoms should be given prompt attention. J. W. O'Sullivan, 30 Church street. Adv. If you are neglecting to utilize the classified you are Indulging an expensive habit. 1 ys The NABOB 5111 A The NABOB Price The Oxford for Active Women1 Most Cuban heels are put on shoes "made with round or semi-rounded toes. Here is a Cuban heel on a new oxford with the dressiest of toes. This sturdy heel lessens the strain of a busy woman's many steps. For wear from getting-up time to going-to-bed tirr this new Walk-Over design can't be equalled for service, quality, and style. Also, we have your own personal fit all the way around your ankle. Notice our low price. ! j 1 I I i HootShop 27 Church St., Burlington, Vt, PEOPLE'S DEPT. STORE. of Commerce will be taken un. There will be at this meeting, also, an attempt to stimulate greater production in this country, for the purpose of reliev ing the present economic crisis in the country and lower prices 60 far as possible. In this regard, the call for the meeting, sent to every Chamber of Commerce In the country, says: "While the whole country Is complaining of the high cost of living many of us do not stop to think that all of us are ro a more or less extent to blame. It Is true there are some profiteers who are taking advantage of the people, but prof iteering is made possible by high prices ana is not a direct cause of them. "The one way to provide the people of the United States with the necessities and comforts of life is to produce more eoods. The law of supply and demand will con tlnue to work in the future as it has in the past, regardless of any statutes that may be put on the books by the federal or local governments. "A national program for increased production will be put forward at a gather ing or inree or tour thousand of the country's leading business men to be held by the Chamber of Commerce of the United States at Atlantic City April 26 to 29. The National Chamber, represent ing more than 1.300 commercial and industrial organizations throughout the country, realizes that greater production is the world problem to-day. The responsibility lies on all alike, manufacturer, merchant, farmer, worker. The contribution of the elements represented In each of these will be laid before the meeting In making up a program of greater output. "The United States emerged from the war In a much more fortunate position than Its European associates. Some of them are unable to produce because of a lack of capital and raw materials. It is our duty to give them practical help and at the same time to get after the slacker In our own country wherever he may be found." MONKTON The Rev. J. D. Gothey has returned from conference. He will resume the pastorate of the Methodist Church in this town another year. L. M. Fair and family have finished moving to their new home here in the village. The sugar sea son has not been as good as other sea sons. The road over the hill to Levarn's corner Is Impassable on account of mire places where the frost and high water from recent severe rains storms have made them so. H. H. Ayres, who Is employed at the University farm in Bur lington, visited his family over the week end. Mr. and Mrs. Daniel E. Meech and daughter, Mrs. H. H. Ayres. were in Bristol Thursday to attend the funeral of their cousin, A. B. C. Deming. Mrs. N. C. Gage has recovered from her re cent severe illness eio as to be out of doors. Mr. and Mrs. F. C. McEntee and children visited In North Ferrisburg Sunday. D. W. Eddy, of Hinesburg, was in town last week on business. He has rent ed his land on the hill to L. M. Begor. The Wo Go Mey nolds CoG wf Special '8 jsC To-day 10 CZ3l Only ifefcl II tJ ft Ves la II 'a-1' II cm Aleminiim mm ii xk imi ii it as . it i m HW -Tim rr n I A MS II II I i $1 per week ; j f fMi -AMERicam aluminum Co I'l' "Ssa p Vjl B M UBUUY BRAND flmmmmm jbJ lk "1 THE PUBLISHER'S AMBITION . (From the Swanton Courier) In Brother WhitehlH's chatty remin iscence of his "25 years behind the press," he touches for a moment upon the am bition that every sincere country editor possesses. He says: 'Every publisher who has red blood in his veins has ambitions to publish a bet ter and more profitable paper for the community. This will be our endeavor and we hope to be -worthy of continuing to be the publisher of this paper in a manner that will keep the pace with the growth of the town. This can be accom plished If everyone will view the paper as their paper, their home paper and as sist whenever possible In seing to it that the important and Just happenings are given proper publicity. It is not possible In a country newspaper office to employ a large corps of special writers, thus to certain extent it is necessary to de pend on the kindness of friends and loyal citizens to help out at times. Always. your co-operation and assistance are In vited." 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