Burlington Daily News from Burlington, Vermont on May 31, 1917 · 7
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Burlington Daily News from Burlington, Vermont · 7

Publication:
Location:
Burlington, Vermont
Issue Date:
Thursday, May 31, 1917
Page:
7
Start Free Trial
Cancel

BURLINGTON DAILY NEWS, THURSDAY' EVENING, MAY 31, 1917. SPORTING NEWS IN WHERE ONCE GREAT PITCHERS STOOD SPUDS NOW GROW Athletic Park Now a Garden Where OConnor Whirled the Ball the Great Potato Now Sprouts. Athletic Park which for more than a quarter of a century was the stage for the faateit baaeball played in Vermont and at one time was the home of the fastest aggregation of college ball players In the country continues its usefulness but in another line. The pitchers box. where once OConnor, Abbey, Pond, Cook and others put them over to the delight of the yelling crowds, is now being given over to spuds, and beans will grow, where once stood Ktnsella behind the bat, catching every bit as fist a ball as is being pitched today, without a mask or chest protector, for the Park has been utilized as one of the truck gardens of the city. About 30 years ago the University of Vermont leased the land for athletic purposes and the games which had been played on the campus from then on took place at the park. The Central Vermont Railroad owned the park then and does now. Since the park waa created out of a pine grove, It has closely followed the fortunes of baseball until Centennial Field was purchased by the University. Since then It has been little or not all ueed. In the old days, however, it was a Mecca for every small boy In the sec-tior and there are prominent business men today who 'crept through holes under the fence when the cop" wasnt looking. Down in the pines back of the field there still remain tangles of barbed wire wound around the trees calculated to keep those, who didnt or couldn't pay the quarter from seeing the games for nothing, for barbed wire entanglements werent original with the Spanish-Amerioan war. There was another place to save a quarter. That was way up cemetery hill and the cop dme them away from there and up r'use to the grave stones sat some of the most loyal supporters of the team Tiou could sometimes hear them ye;l May down in the grand stand. It was on Athletic Field tha tli-team Vermont sent to the World's Fair in 1893 was nursed. The aggregation was then considered the fastest college team In the country. Some of the ball plajers of nearly SO jears ago, whom the fans will re. member with a hankering for the old davR, are Joe and Lyman Allen, Tom Hill, Hogle, Ferrin, who played on the '90 team. Then a few years later came "Rollie" WooSward, who died out in California, Richmond, who covered second base with Najlor at third and Sanctuary, E, Cook, and Daggett in the outfield. In the more recent dais the. park was the seat of the fastest baaeball outside of the major leagues with the organization of the Northern League. Most of the men who played, afterwards made the big leagues and some of them are still there. After the University gave up the park, most of the fence disappeared for fire wood. The lumber from the grand stands and bleachers was sold. The only trouble with the success of a garden in the park is that it is a question if the fence can stand the strain of those who wish to acquire property, not their own, such as the defenceless and non-base running potatoes and beans. LEONARD AND KllBANE TO DO BATTLE SOON Bout Undoubtedly Will Be Under Direction of Famous Cleveland Promoter and Referee, Matt Hinkel. NEW YORK, May 31. Lightweight Champion Benny Leonard and featherweight champion Johnny Kllbano are going to find out which of them is the champion of champions. They are going to meet within a very short time, and the bout undoubtedly will be under the direction of the famous (Cleveland referee and promoter Matt Hinkel. Arrangements for the bout practically were agreed upon today when Jimmy Dunn, manager of Kilbane; Billy Gibson, manager of Leonard, and Hinkel, met here. Hinkel offered' 65 per cent of whatever passes the turnstyles for the privilege of staging the bouL He is going home tonight to lay the attraction In front of Cleveland and ask for the best accommodations that can be obtained in the sixth city. He wants the bout for Cleveland. Before leaving Hinkel wrung a promise from both Dunn and Gibson, in which the both men agreed not to finish arrangements for the bout until thev have talked to Hinkel. The Cleveland promoter is going to hav i'lrst crack at the bout whether it is held here or in China. Hinkel threatente to retire from the promoting game when he has landed , this greatest of all present day matches. Just this bouL he promises, and he will quit. At the Manhattan Athletic cluh, where Freddie Welsh lost his title Tuesday, It was stated that the fight drew $13,149. Of this Leonard was giver $4.ono and Welsh drew down approximately $5,009, PSYCHIC EFFECT A FACTOR IN GAMMCCESS Fielder Jones Is Hep to a Few of the Things Which a Player Will Jump at, Super-etitiously. NEW YORK. May 81-Perhapa the greatest secret of the baseball success of Fielder Jones in the management of major league clubs lies in the psychic effect of certain things he mixes in with the regular run of the game. Jones more than any man In the game, knows and appreciates the fact that baseball players are Just a wee bit more prone to view the suhpicIoub side of a four leaf clover or a rabbits foot iijor than the average human. He is well aware that Eddie Collins does funny little things with the button on top of his cap when he reaches the two-strike stage of a time at hat. Also h knows that a baseball player who pretends to any temperament at all beats it for the water bucket after a strikeout. And whether he needs It or not this baseball player always takes a drink. Jones knows thoee things and he knows the moral effect of other things. When the White Sox visited St. Louis this spring they made the trip with advance notices pointing them out as the logical successors to the Red Pox for the American League championship. They had a great baseball club and were given plenty of newspaper space. Jones' most predominant doing after the Sox had departed was to state publicly that he helmed the White Sox lacked the proper kind of nerve to win a major league pennant. He advanced the theory that the Browns could and would out game the White Sox every time they met. Jones went further In his statements. He pointed out that Rlsberg, a youngster, was not playing the best game in the world, and declared this would unbalance an otherwise finely constructed team. He said that with ; Risberg continuing In his errorful way , n is i ! the Sox would not only lose confidence couldn t , )n hlmi but n themselves and then the crack would come. As a matter of fact, there hasn't been a better appearing shortstop sent as a big league visitor for many a dav. Risberg merely got away to a bad start. But Jones' statement had its effect. Just as he thought it would. It got the Sox to wondering if he was right and the first thing they knew the worries were hurting them. They are Just begtnnig to recover their equilibrium. :;! VERMONT LOSES TO - . MIDDLEBURY, 4-3. IN 14 INNING GAME Bill Hazleton's pupils met defeat at the hands of Middlebury yesterday when thev faced one of the fastest aggregations of the season. It took 14 Innings to do it, however, and the ecore at the end of the game was 4 to 3. Vermont has been up In the air since thev began to take some of the players for the armv and jesterday It was hard work to fill the bench. But everything aside, although Vermont trimmed Middlebury a short time ago to the tune of 7 to 0. Mlddle-burv had the better team yesterday. The following Is the eenre: MIDDLEBURY Earned runs. Middlebury 1, Vermont 1; two-base hits, Bell, Maul; three-base hits, Bowman; first baa on halls, off Calmer 2, off Batteries 8; struck out, by Palmer 9, by Satterlee 4; double plays, Freeland to Moran; hit by pitched balL Plumb (1); time. 3 hours; umpire, Keegan of Pittsfield. DOINGS OF THE DUFFS I WANT VOU TO MEET KW FR1EMD. MR. BLANK. SCHUPP LARGELY RESPONSIBLE FOR THE GIANTS PLAGE His Victorious Hifrling In Yesterdays Game Places the New Yorkers Firmly In First Place. NEW YORK, May SL If the Giants maintain their present position at the top of the heap in the Uatioral League it will be an occasion for loving cups to eFYdle Schupp, young south-raw flinger. Kchupps sixth straight victory was marked to his credit today following his victory over Grover Alexander in jesterday's second game. Hla hurling placed the New Yorkers firmly In first place. Schupp has yet to he beaten this year and he is Just a couple of games behind the consecutive winning record established for the year by that other demon of tf!e off-hand dellverv, Babe Ruth. Schupp and Ruth, the two stellar left-handers of the Majors, are doing more than any other factors to hold their teams up. Ruth's hurting has placed the Red Sox In first place. Schupp has done the same thing for the Giants. The New Tork star Is an overnight sensetlon. Starting last fall, wnen he contributed mors than his share to the winning stresk pulled off by the Giants, he is now counted one of the most brilliant figures In baseball. His I Philadelphia spot on the bench, worn smooth by years of inactivity, is now being worn by the weather only. Winning first place in the National League bv some other club apparently Is a matter of breaking Ferdie Schupp hypnotic Influence over basehall. Winning It in the American League is a matter of batting Babe Ruth. Burlington Markets Wholesale end Retell Quota)) toe Changed Weekly. MEATS RETAiL PR)Cf FROM P. HOWES A CO. Turkeys 43s Chickens, (milk fed) 45c Broilers E5c Fowls 85c Ducks 84c Sirloin Steak 38c Porter House Steak 43c Top Round 35c Round Steak 80c Rib Roasts $0c Pork Rossis SOc Pork Sausage 25c Whclo Ham SOc Ham Sliced 45c Ham Pressed 28c i Salt Fork 24c Bacon SOc Veal Steak 40a Corn Beef !5e Lamb, leg 35c yauhogs, m shell 30c fccoliops 90 , Balt salmon I,'mbKC5P8 ; Poster, Lamb, fore-quarter J'Ta fish I..!. ..... Me TrnU Finnan Haddle 20c lb. aflard !6o!Rock Cod 18c lb. j Lve Lobsters 60o lb. GROCERIES AND rnuiTB -j'.s-.trj , fresh opeued selects) 48 and 60c qt. Butter, creamery rrtnts 47c I 6 Pr PA Cabbage 15c T;aid sh',, Craba Carrots y 8c lsh Cheese SOc Hake 180 20c Lake Pike Celery 15c Eggs, per doz. fresh 40c Cauliflower, 30 and 85c head Lettuce, Home Grown 5c Lettuce, Boston Ma'ket .... 10 to 15c Honey, per Luj ilr Beets .'... 8c lb. Parsnips . 7c lb. Radishes 6c lb. Pieplant 3 for 25c Oranges 85 to SOc Grapefruit, each 7 to 10c Onions, native 12c lb Lemons 25 to 35c Potatoes, peck 90 and 96c Onions, Spanish 16o Sugar, lb 9c Sweet Potatoes 3 lbs for 25c Asparagus i'Oc Tomatoes, per lb. Southern .... 25o lb Apples Too peck Cucumbers, hothouse 10c Peppers 6c ea. Egg Plant SOc Maple Syrup $1.75 Pineapples, each .....15 to 26c Valencia oranges, doz 35 to 53c Bananas, dozen 20 and 25c Strawberries, basket 20c Cranberries, quart 12 and 16c Olive Oil $3 to 33 69 Flour, bread, barrel $17 Flour, pastry, barrel $16 Dandelions 80c pk. Spinach 60c pk. French Endives 60s lb. BRIEF LEAGUE BASEBALL RESULTS YESTERDAY AMERICAN LEAGUE GAMES At Philadelphia New Tork 6, Philadelphia 0, (morning); New York 2, Philadelphia 0, (afternoon). At Cleveland Detroit 4, Cleveland 1, (morning); Detroit 5, Cleveland 1, (afternoon). At Washington Boeton 4. Washington 3, (morning); Boston 3. Washington 3, (afternoon). Detroit at New York. Cleveland at Boston. N ATI ON A LLEAGU E GAAIeS At Pittsburg Chicago 5, Pltteburg 3. (morning); Pittsburg 2. Chicago 1, (afternoon). At Boston Boston 4, Brooklyn 0, (morning); Boston 2, Brooklyn 0, (afternoon ). At New York New York 3. Philadelphia 3. (morning); New York 5, Philadelphia l, (afternoon). ;At Cincinnati Cincinnati I, St. Louis 1, (morning); St. Louis 4, Cincinnati 2. (afternoon). National League Games Today Philadelphia at Pittsburg. String Beans 15o qL Crookneck Squash Sc lb. Hn'hniue Tomatoes 20c lb. WHOLE SAL ft R!Cr Pork 17 to ID l-2c Beef, dressed 17o Butter 44c Veal lj i.j to 13 l-2o Eggs, fresh 36c unit's, pound 25c Potatoes, bushel 33 00 Fowls 23c Hay, ton $'2 to $15 Fiih Prtoet, Ratal) j FROM BURLINGTON FISl '.O. i Halibut SOc ,isr lb I Haddock 12 1-2: to )6c iCod 15a .to 22o i Pollock t 18c 1 f'usk lEo lb Mackerel ISc I Lake Pickerel 20c lb.1 Lake Perch 20c lb. I Liams in shell 10o qL I Ojste.g In Shfll 25c to 30c doz. 2 Sc Fresh Herring 10c Flounders 25c lb. GRAIN and PRODUCE MARKET JF.FJENT QUOTATIONS ON THE NEW YORK EXCHANGES. PEEVES Receipts 2,046. Stetrs $10 65 to 12.90, bulls 1125; row s $5.10 to 9.40. CALVES Receipts 2, 3 SO. Firm. Veals $12 to 15.50; culls $9 to 11: skim milk and mixed calves $8.50 to 10. SHEEP AND LAMBS Receipts 2.-730. Lower. Sheep, ewes. $7 to 1150; mixed and wethers $11.76 to 12 60; spring lambs $17 to 19; yearlings and winter lambs $12 to 13. HOGS Receipts 3.400. Lower. Light to heavy $14.75 to 16 25; roughs $14.-25; pigs $13 to 14. Chicago Produce Mkt. HOGS Receipts 19,000. Weak, 10 and 16c higher. Bulk $15.25 to 15.75; light $14.50 to 15.65; mixed $15 10 to 15.80; heavy $15.05 to 15.90; rough $1505 to 1520; pigs $1025 to 1435 CATTLE Receipts 13,000 Stead ITS NOT NERVOUSNSS, TOM DAILY NEWS Only One Cent a Word WANTED. WANTED Second-hand furniture and stoves. Lash Brothers, 2nd hand furniture dealers, 3 Intervale Ae. 'Phone 1614-W. 29-tf "wanted old 'false ' tee TH Don't matter if broken. I pay 31. in) to 310.00 per et. Send by parcel post and receive check by return mall. L. MAZLR. 2007 S. Fifth Street, Philadelphia, Pa. 18-2 WANTED When moving, call Cashman 405 -P., and get a first Claes team and competent men. 78-tf SALESMEN WANTED. SALESMAN-WANTE3 Worlds largest manufacturers want a high-class salesman for automatic musical instruments for cafes, hotels, restaurants, confectioneries and theatres ranging in price from 3590 to 330,000. Permanent future assured to a man f big calibre. Will assist with advertising cumpalgn and follow up system Only a man of big capacity and earning power wanted, to represent us in Burlington and vjninltv on a etrslgl.t commission basis. The Rudolph Wur-litzer Co, 113-119 West 40th 6t New Yo-k. 28-3 8ALESMAN Soliciting orders for Quality First Household necessities. Afcompanv with national reputation. Age no handicap. Salary. Give details of previous employment Box 49, News Office. 34 tf SPECIAL NOTICES. NOTICE Madam C. Garrow Business Clairvoyant and Palmist, 13S Maple St., Cor. St. Paul. 7-t LOST AND FOUND. LOST In Winooski $100 00 In ten dollar bills between Champ'aln Trust Co., and West Allen St. $25 00 rs-wsrd. Finder please leave at VT. G. F.usheys Drug Store. 29-3 Cal' es eteadv to 25c lower Native beet rattle $920 to 1370; siockers and feeders $735 to 1025; cows and heifers $6.25 to 11.50; calves $9.50 to 13.50 SHEEP Receipts 10,000. Weak. 20 to 40c lower. Sheep, wethers, $10.75 to 13.50; ewes $975 to 12.75; lambs $11.50 to 15 75; spring lambs $13 to 18.25. - Boston Produce Market VT. OUR Receipts 5544 barrels. A nominal market. Mill shipments, carload lute, spring wheat patents In wood at $13 00 to 14.25, special spring wheat patents In wood at $14 25 to 14 50; Jobbing at $15.75; spring wheat clears in earns at $12.00 to $12.75; Kansas hard wheat patents In sacks at $13.25 to 14.50; vinter wheat I straights In wood at 1 3.335 to 14 25; i winter wheat clears in wood at $13 00 to 13.75; graham flour $1125 to $14 oO; j rye flour in sacks at $11.50 to $12.25. CoRN Receipts none. No. 2 yellow at junction points In carload lota at $1 78 with No. 3 yellow at $1.75. For shipment coin Is quoted st $1735 to to i $L73 for No. 3 jellow. j OATP Receipts 13,3 bushels. No clipped whit, on spot and at June tlon points in carload lots at 77c; No. 2 cliired white at 76c, and No. S dined white at 75. oats for shipment are quoted st 76 4 to 77c for fancy 40 to 42 pounds and 754 to 76c for fancy 38 to 40 pounds, with regular grades at 74 4 to 75c for 36 to 40 rounds, and 734 to 74c for 36 to 38 pounds. MILLFEEP Receipts none. A nominal market. Spring bran. In carload lots mill shipments, at $38 00 to 38 50; winter bran at $38 25 to 38 75; middlings at $40.60 to $45.00; mixed feed at $45.00 to $48.00; red dog at $50 50; hominy feed at $58.40; stock feed at $56 00; oat hulls, regrourid, at $34.00; alfalfa meal at $46.00; gluten meal at $49 23; linseed meal at $49 50; cottonseed meal at $44 no to $46.00. . HAY and STRAW Receipts 62 oars hay no straw. Carload lots at $25 00 to $26.00 for choice, with No. 1 at $24.00 to $25 00 and $20 00 to $22 for No. 2; $15.00 to $16.00 for No. 3: $18.-00 to $20 for good coarse and $14 60 to $17.00 for medium coarse; $9.00 to $11 00 for poor and damaged. Btock or Shipping hay at $12 to $13; alfalfa at $17.00 to $23.00. Rje straw at $15 00 to $17.00; oat straw at $11.00 to 11 50. BETTER Receipts 265,495 pounds. Jobbing prices: Nearby creamery at 434 to 44c; Western creamery at 43 to 434c; boxes at 44 4 to 45c; prints at 45 to 454c. CHEESE Receipts 809 boxes. Jobbing prices: New York State twins at 26 to 26 4c for choice current make 24 to 25c for fair to good; skims at 17 to 20c; Young America at 264 to 274c. EGGS Receipts 10,016 cases. Jobbing prices: Nearby hennery at 42 to 43c for fancy; Eastern extras at 41 to CLASSIFIED ADVERTISING for One Day Three Cenls a Word Per Week MALE HELP WANTED. WANTED Boys 16 to 20 yeaus as waiters at Plattsburgh Training Camp, $30.ou per month and board. Help feed the officers now. Apply at Burlington Y. M. C. A. Office. 29-2 Apply Road. 20-2 SKILLED I ND UNSKILLED MEN wanted to work In factory manufacturing tape, dies and reamers, will soon begin manufacturing twist drills and milling cutters; good pay and permanent employment. Call or address Butterfield A Co., Inc., Deroy Line, Vt. 29-3 Carpenters Wanted at once. Henr Baton, 2ti i Shelburne WANTED 10 good carpenters, long ob, good wages, pay every Wednesday. C. H. Lockwood, Springfield, Vt. 39-8 40 to 100 men to work on section. Steady work, yegr round. $2.10 per clay. Tim and half for overtime. No lost time. Inquire Anqon Companion, 285 Maliett' s Bay Av., Winooski. 23-6 WANTED A young man to aselst chef. Must be reliable and willing to work. Dorn 'a Cafe. 25-tf WANTED Flrst-elass shoe talesman for etore In this city, one who can speak French preferred. Addr.si stating experience and reference. Box 15 Daily News. 28-tf WANTED A young man to wait on table. Apply Pitcher's Hotel A Restaurant, 165 Main St, 27-8 WANTED Driver for delivery car. Box 18 Daily News Office. 27-2 WANTED Ten men to deliver Ice. Good pay. Apply at 50 Maple St. 27-6 FIRST CLASS AUTOMOBILE RE-PAIR MAN, on familiar with electric equipment wanted. References repaired. Box 15G, Richmond. 26-6 WANTED A good garage man. Phelps & Frisble, Milton, VL 25-6 WANTED At once, agents for our new specialty. Write for particulars. THE BADGER SPECIALTY SHOP. Danby, Vt. 24-26 WANTED Fireman at the Burlington Steam Laundry. 23-tf WANTED 10 men for steady work. M. A. Bundy, 10 Charles SL 13-tf FEMALE HELP WANTED- ..FEMALE HELP Women or girl to assist with housework. No washings. One that will go home nights. Good wages. Call 422 North St., or telephone 1341-W. 29-3 WANTED Waitresses. Wm. F. PaviR Waterbury Inn, Weterbury, Vt. 22-tf WANTED Girls to learn spinning, paid while learning. Apply Queen City Cotton Co. 6-tt 42c; Western hennery at 40 to Western prime firsts at 38 to Wertern firss St 37 to 38c. BEANS Receipts none. Jobbing prices. New York hand-picked pea at $10 00 to $10.25 per bushel; jellow eyes at $9.00 to $9.25; California Tea at $10.00 to $10.25; red kidneys at $8 75 to $9.00. POULTRY Receipts 1202 packages. Jobbing prices: Eastern and Northern dry packed. Broilers, choice, at 30 to Sic; fowls at 27 to 29c for choice; ducks at 20 to 23c; pigeons at $2.00 to $4 00; squabs at $2.50 to $5.00. Western front fowls at 23 to 25c for choice end 19 to 22c for common to gortd; chickens at 25 to 28c for choice and 21 to 24a for fair to good. SHELBURNE SHELBURNE. May SL There will be a mass meeting In St. Catherine's Hall on Saturday evening at S o'clock. In the Interest of the Red Cross Speakers from the National Association and M. F. Vilas of Burlington will speak. There will be a flag drill and music by the members of the graded school. The home of William Ravmond on the Main road was burned to the ground yesterday morning. Nothing was saved. There Is a small Insurance. Mr, Ravmond has rented a house near by for the present. A large assembly listened to a short but Inspiring address jesterday by Rev. Mr. Smart of Burlington, given In the village cemetery Just before the decorating of tha graves. JERICHO JERICHO. May 31 William Albee, aged 73. who had been ill of pneumonia for a week, died Saturday afternoon. He had been a resident of Jericho for eleven years, coming here from Wolcott. He was a veteran of the Civil War and Is spoken of as be lng ever loyal to the colors. Mr. Albee 5A',WH.bN,TH15 MR. BLANK IS A NERVOUS SORT- HES NOT ?oin5 home but He wont sit Oovnn And Be SOCABLe FOR SALE. Boy or Junior Drug Clerk Wanted at Central Drug Store, 29-tf FOR SALE Tomato, Cabbage and Cauliflower Plants at 170 Poik SL 23-8 Rood, Mai 28-tf. SECOND-HAND BOILER tnVood condition, capable of eupphlng 4o0 feet of radiation. Inquire E. S. Adsit, 154 College St. 2$. 8 Apples for eale C, A. lett Ba, Wlnouski, VL HORSES I have for sal 23 horses j and mares, weighing from 900 to 1400 j lbs. each all out ot work and ready j for more. Among this lot are some. chunky built ones also some cheap odes and one good saddle horse. also have on 1917 Chalmer'e 6-i0' Touring Car which I will sell right If sold tht week. H. B. Willey, Essex Jot. VL ib-8 ' FOR SALE International Tractor Engine, finest mechanical condition, 2u h. p., four plow attachment used at present, has had very little u and cost new $1,310; a good burg. tin for quick sale. C. A. Rood, Halloa llay Aie., Winooski, Vt. . 3 -1 C. FOR SALE Choice large White Star Potatoes, $3.30 per busheL G. F. Pect, Shelburne, VL 23-8 FOR SALE 2 farm horse also a Dodge Automobile. Blodgett A Chandler Ice Company, 8 laham st. 23-8 FOR SALE 20 bead of New York state horses. All sizes and all pries. 1 fait racer and X trotter. W. H. Tupper, 98 King SL 49- FOR SALE Guaranteed fresh eggs. Alice Talcott, WilUston, VL 43- FOR SALE A Dedrlck, steel reversible lever, hay presa Rye Straw Ha, anti Colts, also. W, M. Vila. WinanskL 61- TO RENT. TO RENT Pleasant seven room house, bath, hot water, gas, electricity, inquire 64 No. Union. 29-tf TO RENT 4-roora flat $7.00; 8-rootn flat $8.00, on Drew tret. inquire M. L. Lavlgne 'Phone 1687. .M. 2S-tf TO RENT Tenement at 196 Pine street after June 1. Apply W. G. Durfey. 23-tf TO RENT TenemenL North Willard St. . Inquire 132 28-6 TO RENT Modern Cottage and garage st Cedar Beach. H. E. Percival 283 South Union St. 27-tf TO RENT TenemenL electric lights and gas. Call at 74 Maple SL 27 8 TO light RENT Furnished housekeeping, , 42 rooms for Murray &t. 22-tf TO RENT 2 rooms 135 Bank St. at A. Katz, 22-tf TO RENT Store on Bank Inquire Box 30 Daily News. streeL 22-tf TO RENT Furnished rooms with private bHth, opposite Park and hotels. Mrs. W. K. Walker. 20-tf TO RENT Furnished suite of rooms for housekeeping. 117 Bank. 95-tf - TO RENT Tenement cf 6 rooms with laundry and bath. Heated on first floor. 160 Fine. 12-tf TO RENT Furnished rooms for light housekeeping. 61 Elmwood Ave. 4-ft TO RENT Beautiful new upright pianos. Aonms Music Store, 1S6 Bank SL 0-tf TO RENT Storage space at Cash-mans Warehouse. Phone 405-R. 76-if was three times married and is survived by his third wife who has been in the Slate hospital at Waterbur since last fall, and by two brothers. M. A and E. W. Albee of Wolcott. The j funeral was held at his late home Tuesday morning, Rev. A. W. Stur-- ) gess, pastor of the Methodist church, : officiating. The remains were taken to Barre for' Interment in the family lot, where his father and mother, one sister and his first wife are interred. Accompanying the remains were Undet-taker Frank Pease, and Mr and Mrs. M. A. Alhee and Mr. and Mrs. E. W. Albee of Wolcott. Miss Constance Wheeler of Burlington gave a talk on Red cross Work in School Hall Tues-dav afternoon. Frank Miller who has beei. seriously 111 of pneumonia. Is considered out of danger.- Miss Me. Craft, a nurse from Burlington Is caring for him. The Congregational So-cietv have purchased a silk flag for their church and the ceremony of dedication will take place next Sunday, June 8. Hon. C. S. Palmer will speak. BY ALLMAX Nou MDST ReMEMBFR., T DM THAT He JUST ENLISTED INTHeCAVALRV A WEEKOR SO AGO - 9 i

What members have found on this page

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 20,900+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free