Newspaper Page Text
fHE BIKLINGTON FREE PRE&& AND TIMES, THOU 8D AT, OCTOBER
ANCIENTS CAPTURE CITY
Historic Boston Artillery Com
any Take Burlington by Storm.
Motor Hides. Irex I'nrmlr it I Fort
Htliiin Allen nnd llnnimet nt Vmi
Hm'iKP Fill Hiiiy ln
HOME NEEDS $25,000
tribute to tlin United States as
tleui mid thu doso of Ills address was I
gruelcd with throe cheers.
"The City of Burlington, "u tint-,
ottghly American c!t.V of tho HrHt miit; I
nltuile." The firth regular tot wi'H -f - fi . .
to l.v .Mayor Robert Hon-I
rent, muled to llV Mayor
orts, who was grpetcd with throe
".Never hi'fon- to m mind," '
Copt. Appli-ton, I" presenting tin
innyor, "havo tin' Ancient ami Honor
atilo Artillery company received n
stronger nnd more loving reception.
Their ptitortiillimemt ha been liiiignlfl
rpnt." "I ruthor expected 1 would tip Intro
duced us fire-water eomtn'sHlonor,''
said tho mayor, who treated the his
tory of Burlington from geologlenl
times when Lakp Clmmplaln wns an
WW Be Available.
.tlimiitciiieiit llniii'M to llo Alilp to Tiikr
Ad Mintage or (ii'iipruiiM ttllrr of
tr, Fletcher II. I'riiPtor A
. i f '..rtit.ml
Hie lliicc-iii'y inw.si c it,., uli ,.,.,,. lint I wnmi't
ArtllMM'.V .. . . . . . .
there, Hp ainipd, and I clou t tliinn.
ibe Ancient and Honorabli
nmiiiinv of Massachusetts ended Thliri
lav In the commest of Iturllngton
Hut the artillerymen, on their part, were
list, captivated hy the ntttuetlons of ttil
Itv. In the morning tney n.
o' motor trips about the city, visiting,
ih-lbnrne Farms and other points or
Interest In the vicinity, nml the gruye
ot Ethan Allen was vlslt-d by aptn in
.,.. t t.tu staff. For lids ttlp
some 23 automobiles wop
ecn Sergeant I.ticas was thoro."
"Tho blank troopers of tho Tenth
cavalry hnvo Riven tho police of this
city nbsolutoly no trouble whatever,"
said the mayor after tracing tho his
tory ot Burlington.
"Our Guests" wax tin- last insular
toast. Major Holbrook of tho Tenth
cavalry responded eloquently, paying
tribute" to (Jencral Henry.
Chaplain Hush was the e.loslni;
..... -. .1... nr,.ivnn,itl
ai . w.. visited, and the evening was speaker, touching with rare nbllltv
Jevotc.l to the baimuet at the Van Ness upon -.than Allen
On the Ethan Alien monuinem "s
placed a wre.ith. Chaplain it. l'erry
tlinh of Chelsea, Mass.. delivering a fit
lint? tilhtttc to the Green Mountain hero.
visitkd fort rriiAN allen.
The Ancient Honorable? left for the
cost at 2:30, the ngulai ear helm; run In
lx sections. Fpon arrival the nrllllery
,nen marched ftom tli.U five, special
ira In columns ot fours
The "Flghttng Tenth" cavalry in-ated
distinguished guests to evening
and the stalwart
and self-sustaining men of early Ver
While tin "eats" were under way
Sergeant 'William If. L. Odell made a
bit with tho men of the nrtlllcry com
pany uniler his command by presenting
each with r. handsome.- silver fob bcailim
the seal of the A. & II. A. Co. "When
we return to Boston." said one of the
men. "we will rIvm hltn a hanuuel." 1 r.
C. 1''. 1". Hurchmore of lioylston stroet,
a member of the company, said that the
military honors received while tho
Ancients crc heio weio the finest In
iaradc napylncr in review nfterwnrd at . the experience ot the company. A fen-
i trot and at a gallop. Charges In troop 1 mre of the menu was "Ancient and llon
'ront were then made, tho horsemen ' orable Cheese," followinR the deml
.nHnctnc suddenly into column of fours , tasse.
ust ns they seemed about! to trample
ihe Ilo.stonlans underfoot. After tho of
ficers had been entertained with solid
and liquid refreshment, they returned to
I3ANQUBT AT VAN NT.SS IIOWSH.
Following a concert hy Teel's band,
which also furnished music during tho
"Alouette," the popular French fonp;
of the Ancients, Introduced and suns
by Lieut. Walter I,. Toukus and all
present, mnde one of the best hits of
The old sons was wiltten about Vf
and was brotiKht over from Normandy,
France, by the settlers In Canada.
The Ancient and I ionorables left
HurlliiKton at elffht o'clock Friday morn
II., and "a
oanauet, and every mi mb.T or wlilcn li
... i .i, i,.,,i ,i, .-.h"i "--"j
soioist, io inufi. ".. Int; for Hretton Woods, N.
Ancient Honoran.es en.ereu .. , WashinKton.
room and took their scats in strict mill-
tary form. The blue red and sold of AP1.ncIAT,: ,.N ,,hancI3.
the dress un forms, with their lows of i
.... ,.. ,, Lt.et!wli, run- i Thi . I'.lpolin buiidiuK. situatcil oa
with the sober black and white. I wharf beside the faelne river, I'a.l
. ,i,.,h .,.,, whom 1 France, was recently roofed with
ivemim uiesB ui mu i,...... - -
ho Honorables weir entertaining.
Chaplain Bush ot tin artillerymen said
urace. During the couteos joy, i;oodfel
lowshlp and song flowed unrestrained,
and It was amid clouds ot rich clsar
smoke and In an atmosphere of enthus
iasm that tho spealiinK was carried out.
Captain Appleton said in pint:
"Wo have received at your hands
Compo-rubber roofiiiH. Samples flee
Strong Uardwaie Co., llurltngton, Vt.
MRS. CLARK'S BEQUESTS.
Art lorl. Clmrltnlilp InMtitiitloii-,
Itrliitiven nml SrrvntitN Hrinriiihrrpd.
Now York papers contain further In
most heaity welcome. As the commander lormanon anoiu ine loione toiuumk m
of the A. .t H. A., It is a pleasure to bo tho will of the late Marian Dp Forest
here In this beautiful and historic city. 1 Clark. lsids the Klft of TlO.OOj to St
The welcome you have given us has laid , I'm ill's parish in tnis city, the Orthopcdio
!8 under a deep debt of gratitude which ' Dispensary anil Hospital ami tno .New
u can never repay in full. It would be I York society for the Helief of the Rup
hard to find a city more typical of tho'tured ami Crippled receive ?7,Ci each,
manyslded Americanism than the one we J The bequests are to establish a free bed
are in." Ho nlso thanked President A. H. in each Institution to be known as the
Drew and thu members of the Uthnii Allen "Julian Iioulon Clark Bid." F.aeh ser
club for their hospitality, complimenting vant In the Clark household for two
.hem upon tile formal and the lmpiomptu years prior to the death of Mis. Clink
entertainment which had added much to j receives yjflO, and ?1.01 Is left to Moiy
their enjoyment of their visit here. Murrln, in recognition of "her faithful
"liurllngton Is a live wire," said lie. services In my household." Mailan !
Lieutenant Coody, thu loastmaster of Foiest Cannon, a niece and godchild nl'
he evening, was Intiodueed hy Captain I the testatrix, receives a "slight token o'
Vjipleton and proposed the lirst regular affection" 111 the foini of Jl.irt), and a
.oast, "Tlie President of the Fniteil in (piest of slii.fifl is e!l for Mrs. Grace
states." The toast was drunk to thu i Cannon li isw old, widow of Chester
mains of The Star Spangled lianner. Clriswolil and a sister ol Mrs. Clark, wltli
In response to the toast, Captain Apple
ton read u letter from President Tuft, ex
pressing regret over his limbillty to Iw
resent at the banquet, us be liiul hoped
o be able to do.
Tho toast, "Tin ' 'tunninnwealth of
.Massachusetts," u.i.- ictquiuded to by the
Hon. J. Steams ("usblng of the goveinor's
ouncu oi .MHsaemmpus, wno ret,- InnMt ,,ro!,c, ty ml ber New York prop
esented llovernor Fo-s i.Mlcially. and frtJ- valued at about XYS.MAj. Thu rosl-
instructions to buy something as a re
Mr. Clark, husband of the tesratt l.,
is to ill-.po.-e of certain pieces of her
personal property, including juwelry,
pictuies and other works of art, In ac
cord. ini e with th' wishes of Mrs. Clark.
Mr. Chuk is the beneficiary of thu Vei-
uend of the J. S. Cashing Printing eoni
ainy. In the course ot his icni.irks l.e
uald i, compliment to the officers ot the
I enth cavalry, who, said he, are wel-
ime unywhere in Massachusetts and
who command the "best drilled regiment
In the army." Mr. dishing also paid
tribute to the people of liurllngton. In
I'udlng the pioprletors of tho Van Ness
and the Vermont, and the ofllcers of the
Filth Infantry. He conveyed tin- gtv-t-ir,'s
of (ioi imor Foss, "who I hopu will
nit succeed himself, although lie Is a
letty good fellow and a Vermonter."
To the toast, "The State of Vermont,"
I. lias Lyman lesponded, in place of (!o
?rnor Fletcher, who was unable to be
"t bellevu the old Veimuut Hock Is
due of the estate is divided among threa
sons, Louis lawford Clark, Jr., Gien
ville Clark and Henry Camion Claik.
They are to have the life Income on
MUi.iji'i eai li, which goes to their heir
on tlnlr death. The rest of tin estate
Is to lie theirs outright in equal parts.
Two f Menus of Mis. Clailt iccelve llfo
annuities of p0, and another receives an
Miinnmty of I.iO.
CHAUFFEUR FINED $200.
MliiiPlipxlpr Mil n I'IpiiiIh llilllly lo .h.
milt lii lloniiliig over Chilli,
tSpee;lal to thu Free Preiis.)
Uutland. Oct. 11. John K. Oossler.
I, st as good ns is raised in any Stutu In ', ..h..llff,.r for w. .,. r-rawfni-,1 of itn.
(Shouts of "sure" and "bully I itor, who
,m record of Vermont youth In the great
.ties, and invited the Ancient Honorables
io come again.
ran over llvu-year-old
floldle Goldstein of West Kutlantl.
spoke enthusiastic-ally of. ..,.,, H,)(,,,.llr ,., tomohllc thrnuirh
tliat vlllnfjo a few months ago, plead
ed guilty to tlie charge of assault in
Rutland county court this afternoon
rtftil UMu llnn.l llftd nml nnulu u-hlfih
g.llO, lllio Wiiu.il l,mui. j,a,l
shouted the Ancients
Judge Waterman Intimated
. , " that Goxsler was saved from a prison
ast. and the Hon. John It. Why.' p,,vlos clean record.
...xt mayor ot itoston. ' res,,onded utnld
neers. lie spoke, Instead, of liurllngton.
The more of your city I have s.-eu, said
ip, "tin more I wonder why wp go abroad
i fori- we have seen our own country.
Home l.s where our heart is,' and If wo
jii't Imitate soon the Arabs and, 'folding
..r tents, steal silently uway,' I am
'raid we will stuy here wln-re our hearts
re. Iturllniston 'wastes Its sweetness on
iu Utaert air' and 'blU'-hea unseen' bu
'tuju the great rnaca of the people do not
eo it." He paid a like tribute to tho
American army, iind told a number ot
stories ns only nn Irishman ran.
"Wo of Massachusetts," he declared,
owo a deep debt of gratitude to
Vermont, which ha sent us a
number of our nlilest men. I
allude', among others, to Governor Foss,
i graduate of tills college and born wlth
n a few miles of this city. Ono only com
lalnt Is, that you don't send us eiiouuh
'crmoiitors. We of Massachusetts and
ney of Poultney, who Is charged with
Intent to commit rape and breach of
tho peace, was placed on trial to-day.
Tlie complainant Is Mrs. Helen I.ynert
Touicuk of Hampton, N, Y who tes
tified that while she was out walking
last summer, a short time bofore her
marriage, with Adam Klssell of Fair
l llaien, Harney approached her 'n a
drunken condition, frightened her u
cort away and "aqueezed and chased
STATE BOARD OF HEALTH.
ami Figures from lunrtcrly
lliillrtln, Juii lsin'it,
Tho quarterly bulletin of tho Vennont
State board of health homing dnte of
September 1 has just been Issued, Thi
rust tO pages nro given up to a report
ioston are the heart of New Kngland of the ptoceidlngs nt tho nnnual school
'he rest of you are tlie blood. You, like of Instruction for Vermont health of
i, havo Had men wno are Hemes In tno
"When you speak of Massachusetts, you
peak of the Ancient and Honorable) Ar
lllery. Its members have been our gov
rnors, our commanders, our legislators,
mr business captains; and they repro
tcnt nil that Is best and most patriotic
n our history."
Mr, Murphy cloved with u stlrrliiK
CASTOR I A
For Infants and Children.
Thi Kind You Have Always Bought
fleets, helil In this city August a-2n.
Then comes a levlow of pellagra, with
report of a typical case, by Dr. B. J.
MpIvIIIp of St, Albans and Dr. F. N.
Aldrleh of Derby Center.
Kxnmlnntlons made at tho Stato Lab
oratory of Hygiene dining tho second
quntter of the present yenr numbered
i ;,(;:!", Tluso Included ff'i samples of
. liquor p.Miinlned for tho secretary of
stato and all hut flvo weru found to ho
legal. Other examinations were sputum
for tuhetclo bacilli, 4IC. cultures for
diphtheria bacilli, liii foods, blood
for wldal reaction, 175; waters, 130; milk
and cieam, SO; miscellaneous, 4St. Nino
j of the samples of milk and cream wcro
found to he helov standard, hecauso
dirty. Most of the W samples of food
that failed to pass whip adulterated, tlin
can Inrldo being soldered with lead
'I lie amiiial meeting of tho coipurutlon
of tho Home for Destltuto Children vriui
held In the fnltnrlnn Church parlors
Thursday afternoon nt three o'clock,
Prayer was offered by tho Rev. C. .1.
Staples, and reports were made by tho
dlffpient officers of tlie corporation. Thu
annunl tepoil of the president, Mrs. I,.
11. Matt, tells what the home hns dono
during the year, mid follows In full:
I'o-day occurs the forty-seventh anni
versary of thu establishment of tho
lto'iie for Destitute Children.
A leeent paper said that tilt fltst in
stil. .lion to be cnllcc! a children's home
was lounded In 1fil. As our children's
home was lounded In ttiV,, It was surely
one of thi' fit st to be established.
PiPMons to tills datp, Miss Lucia
Wheili-r, a confirmed Invalid, and ofti-n
tliii -s a gri-ut suffeier. had gathered to
gether into bur Halt brick cottage on
Mum i treel rev.-ii little gills, left des
titute by d' nth, Intemperaiifo or c tlme,
she en led for them and loied thetn, th
number increased to twelve, she soon
rinh.pil that her sticngth was too llttlo
ind In r house too small for the- num
ber ol children that needed a home.
It wn therefore decided to form a
ooi;ior-itlo:i to cany on the work, and
in Noviin'ipt, Isso, a corporation was or
ganized under the name of the Homo
tor Destitute Children, with the object
of piovldlpg tor homeless children, and
fitting them for situations of usefulness
and soil" maintenance. The lirst board
of managers consisted of Lucia T. Wheel
er, Laui.i J llcknk, Harriet Shed, Julia
Loonus, Klizu Smith, Mary H. Phelps,
Susan M. I.diniinds, v. bo.nd in which
eaeli denomination of the Piulestant
Chun li was represented.
As .-(ion as the existence of a children's
inline became known, applications came
lioin all over the State, and the appeals
wen- so urgmt, that in 1.SH5 the old ma
r'nc hospital was purchased at a cost of
even thousand dollars. Miss Lucia
Wheeler was fleeted president, and
ti r ed for three year.i. The next piesl-
uent. Miss Mary Toney, served for ono
enr. Mrs. William C. Hickok was tho
tldid president, her In-art and strength
went into the work, and no president has
ever worked as she did, each week she
drove abuut the country collecting food
-..lid clothing, whatever kind friends
would give, It was through the untiring
efforts of Mis. Hlckolc that the home
was able to exist, for tile home was en
tirely dependent upon charity. Mrs.
Ilickok served H years, the presidents
lh.it followed were Mrs. I A. Tiirrlll,
Mis. llcniy P. Torrey, Mrs. Charles
Miner. During Mrs. Torrey's administra
tion the home was burned and the ques
t'on where to .nit over 80 children while
suitable building was erected was a
serloiu one, a number of people in liur
llngton took children, and Mrs. Tlu-odoiu
Hopkins gave the use of her house on
Tlie insurance on the limned homo
buildings enabled the management to
begin at once the erection ol the pre-"ent
home, i-ut money had to be borrowed ai
the woik pi ouressed, and .vhen repairs
lrid to lie made on the Howard opera
house building, more money hud to be
obtained, the chief sourco of the Income
of the home Is from tlie How.iid oper.i
1 ou.-e block, and to rent well, the build
ing must be kept iu otdei.
For tile completion of tlie piesenl home
I uildlng and for repairs on the opera
l-ulibu block, there was bin rowed over
?,!', mo, and It is tin- paMng ot thu interest
on tins i'.v.'I Unit Hampers tin- priseni
home. Sh.utly lieloie tile dentil or the
J 1 mi. Fletcher I . Proctor he vlslti-d tile
home, he became very much Intel estcd,
anil i,',u siiipilsed to know what was be
ing done hire, what care .mi' love tlm
i.illdlen hae, he saw the faithfulness of
the matron and tlie caretaker and how
they study the child, and try and do In
every way what Is wisest ant best, ho
expressed his pleasure In Knowing that
the child! en of Vermont have Mich a
home to conic to, In his memory Mrs.
Proctor offeis to giv - to the homo ?.T.iXl,
if another $-'.".,oii is given.
We feel If this money could be .-.ilseil.
our debt could be paid and wo could give
tile children manual training and domes
Tlie older children attend tlie public
schools In Iturllngton, for the little ones
there Is a kindergarten In tlie home build
ing. The baby room Is open, through the
gptierosity of fi lends, at the time of
writing we have II babies In the nursery.
We do want manual training for tho
older "Milium, so that besides thi' train
lug the public schools give, our boyi
may have a Itnowhdgp of tools and
fat in woik, and tin girls a knowledge
ot housekeeping and cooking, and lm
belplul in tlie homes to which they go,
and also have a means o self support.
As almost everyone who is inteie-steil In
charitable work knows It is now tho
policy of almost ail Institutions to find
families, who will take the children, be
causu f.ililll life Is heller for a child
than Institutional life and if we can find
suitable Christian homes for oiu chil
dren, we are thereby enabled to can)
for many more ehlldren during a year
for ur- r.oon at: a child is placed In ,i
family there Is loom In the home for
another child, at prrsent there are In
tnj home ilghtv children 3D boys, 2,
Hills, and fuuit'een babies, during tho
year 20 children havo been adopted. He
causo the home is In Hurllngton many
people do not know It Is a homo for
children throughout the State, compara
tively fow ot tho children are Hurllng
ton children. Hurllngton provides well
for Its poor, most of tho children
como from tho small towns, where there
nro, no organized enmities.
Wo wish every one who cares for th
uplifting of Huh) children wouli come uud
seo this home. Sen the happy children.
Seo how well they are cared for, how
bright and clean and comfortable are th
rooms, how faithful tho matron anil care
taker are, how many delightful outings
tho people of lliiiilngtou glvo tlie chll
dren, how well they are remembered at
Christmas. And whenever you know of a
Child that Is homeless, lelilemher th.it
there nro places for Su little children u
this home, wo wunt hero thu children
who most need such a home, and wu wnnt
fumbles to adopt these children; kind,
wise men and women, who have, a place.
In their hearts and homes for llttlo boy
It 120,(100 can be raised tho homo win
h.avo tho 25,OoO Mrs. Proctor promises,
we will ho freo from debt, wo will hvo
tor the children tho money that now goes ulnrn
tr puy 'be ititereit on the dbt Th
children can havo manual training,
Tho Homo began, becntiso Miss
vVlleelor know she could help twoP'o
tittle destitute girls. In tho yearsi since
18(1,1 over 4,000 children nave oeon
cttiol for In tun Home.
And In tiie yearn to come we f"el
confident that more and more will be
The wordH of the charter. A home
providing for children nml fitting them
for situations of usefulness and self
malntenunce. Respectfully submitted,
HUMAN C. PLATT, Pres.
The tollowlng olllcers were elected for
the ensttlmr year:
President-Mrs. L. U. Pl.itt.
VIcc-presldent-Mrs. C. P. Smith.
Treasurer Mrs. C. fl. Isham.
Secretary Miss Mary Roberts.
Auditor Ilucl 11. Haldwln.
Hoard of managers-Mrs. C. I'. Smith,
Mrs. H. S. Peck. Mrs. C. 3. Isham, Mrs.
U. J. Andrews, Miss Mary noberti, Mrg.
H. W. Hickok, Mrs. U H. Lord, Mrs. O.
C. F. Tohey, Mrs. C. H. Darling, M.tb.
Fred II. Wells, .Mrs. F. H. Parker, Mrs.
A, (J. Whlttemnre.
Honorary members of tlie board Mrs.
Snrnh P. Torrev. Mrs. A. C Pelrce.
Advisory committee Miss Mary C.
Tot icy, Hon, Robert Roberts, Judge J. H.
Matron-Miss L. M. Haldwln.
County managers Addison county, Mrs.
John A. Fletcher. Mlddlchtiry; Caledonia
county, Mrs. Walter P. Smith, St. Johns
bury; Franklin con ity, Mrs, Daniel
Morln,. F.ast lierkshlre: Grand Isle, Mrs.
M. I'. Landon, South Hero; Lamoille
county, Mis. tj. W. Reynolds, Cambridge;
Orleans eounty, Mrs. Augustus Paddocl.,
Craftsliury; Rutland county, Mrs. 15. J.
Hnll, Rutland; Washington county, Mrs.
Newton P. Nye, Harre; Windham county.
Mrs. J. M. Tyler, Ilrattleboro.
A MANCHESTER WEDDING.
I.enti-r !S. Corey nnil Minn ItMth llnim
com Mnrrlnl Wi1nritnr. Oct. It.
Tho society columns of tho Man
chester, N. II.. Dally Mirror and Amer
ican eontalncd Thursday morning a long
account of the wedding of Lnstcr S.
Corey, formerly of this city, nnd Miss
Ruth M. Iliuiscom. In part, the descrlp-
(Ion- of the wedding was as follows:
"One ot Hip most charming brides of ,
the season was Miss Ruth Mnrlon linns
com, youngest daughter of Mrs. Mnrle
Fuller Hnnscom, who was united In mar- t
riagu with I.i-sti'f Spencer Corey, son
of Mr. it ml Mrs. A, H. Corey of Hurllng
ton, Vt., Inst evening lit 6:30, tho slngln '
ring episcopal servlco being performed
j by tho Rev. Oconto R. llnzard, re.ctor
l of Otacn Episcopal Church, at tho resi
dence of tho bride, M! Vnlon street. The
wpddlng party stood In tho front parlor
of tho Hnnscom tesldenre, where palms,
ferns, autumn leavp-s and whlto asters .
were banked In a massive arrangement. !
The rail extending from the upper apart- j
ment to the lower was wound with !
leavts of most beautiful autumnal color-
lug, studded with holly berries. The
brldo wore an elaborntp hnnd-embrold-
pted creation of white crepe do chine
over white sntln. her bonnet veil, cam?ht
From Forty-Five to Fifty Are Much Benefit
Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Compouiw
CREDITORS ARE MANY.
Hnll Will Mnkc Tticm nn Olfei"
Ono hundred nnd fifteen creditors nro
mentioned In the petition of W. P. Hall
In bankruptcy proceedings which wa
filed with Referee- J. T. Stearns Thurs
day aftprnoon. The liabilities In the peti
tion are ghen ns $11,401.75 and the as
sets ns $:i,Gr,, of which only Is claim
ed as exempt. Mr. Hall, who formerly
operated tho Crystal pharmacy, does
not follow the usual course of bank
ruptcy procce-dlngs, but takes advantage
of the act of Congress passed In 1910,
which provides that an Insolvent may
make an offer of settlement to his credi
tors and that if a majority of these
agiee to adopt it beforo tho court of
fli Inls, the Insolvent receives his dis
charge without going through tho regu
lar process of bankruptcy. He thus
avoids being in namo a bankrupt. A
meeting of these, creditors has been
called for October 21 at two o'clock.
In tills paitlcular ca'-e It Is understood
that L. P. Wood and M. G. Heche have
mode an offer for tin- stock and flx
tuies of tho store, and If the creditors
can agree this process will save much
lime and expense. In accordance with
the law, if this process is followed tho
money will bu deposited In a bank and
drawn for the creditors by a receiver to
lie appoint! d hy the court.
In tho petition the stock is valued at
JXL'OO and the fixtures at U.SdO. The
hook accounts reach only J2C0.
The "change of life" is a most
critical period in a woman's ex
istence, and the anxiety felt by
women as it draws near is not
When her system is in a de
ranged condition, she may be
predisposed to apoplexy, or con
gestion of some organ. At this
with orange blossoms, was held in place j cancers and tumors
nt Mm front with her enirnirement Hntr. I w"v.,
n solltnlrc diamond, and sha carried a
huge bunch of bride roses in arm ar
rangement. Her attendant, Miss Jose
phine K. Corey, a sister of tho groom,
woio a gown of cream mescaline with
trimmings of Irish lace, and carried
white chrysanthemums. The groom was
attended by Coil H. Herrick of Haver
ly, Mass. Little Miss Oladys R Greer,
In a frock of white, with largo blue
sash, carried tho ring on a dainty silver
Harry 11. Corey, a hiother of the
groom, played the Lohcnrjrln wedding
march, nnd .luring tho ceremony play
ed "O Promise Mc ' and "Venetian
An lnformnl rureptlon was held, t'.n
recelvlnK line Including, besides the
bride an.l Rroom nnd their nttenJants
the mothers of the ttnltlntr couple
Mrs. Hansrom wore a gown of black
messaline finished with Jet ornaments,
nnJ touched with lavender, nnd Mrs
Corey was In whlto messaline, with
chiffon draping nnd pearl ornament
Oreen and white, with nn nrrny of
autumn leaves, was used throtiKhou'
the home, the Hcrvlnfr table being gor
geously dacorate.i to conform with the
rooms on the lower floor.
The woddlnir trip will Include Bos
ton, New York, Portland and Burling"
ton, Vt. Mr. nnl Mrs. Corey will he
nt homo after January 1 of the com
inp; yenr at their home In tno Oresl
The bride was irrnduated from tho
Manchester high school In the class of
1011. Mr. Corey graduated from the
Vermont Business collet?o In Hurllng
ton, Vt., anJ now holds a position wit.i
the Clough & Parker Insurance company.
axe more liable to form and begin
their destructive work.
Such warning symptoms as
sense of suffocation, hot flashes,
headaches, backaches, dread of
impending evil, timidity, sounds
in the cars, palpitation of tho
heart, sparks before the eyes,
irregularities, constipation, vari
able appetite, weakness and
inquietude, and dizziness, are
promptly heeded by intelligent
women who are approaching tho
period in life when woman's
great change may be expected.
These symptoms are calls from
nature for help. The nerves are
crying out for assistance and the
cry should be heeded in time
Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable
Compound is prepared to meet
the needs of women's system at
this trying period of her life. It
invigorates and strengthens the
female organism and builds up
the weakened nervous system
It has carried many women safely
through this crisis.
D TTlK.Estclla Gillispie
Ol. , i
ONTC CASE OUT OF MAJJl
to i'kovi: oun claims
St. Anne. 111. "I was mssii
through the change of life and!
was a perfect wreck from fema
troubles. I had a displaccmel
and bearing down pains, wc4
fainting spells, dizzinrss, tliJ
numb ana cola iccungs. fcon
times my feet and limbs wel
swollen. I was irregular ana ha
so much backache and headacr
was nervous, irritable and wl
despondent. .Sometimes my
petite was good but more oftenl
was not. My kidneys troublJ
me at times and I could wal
onlv a short distance.
" I saw vour advertisement ir
paper and took Lydia E. Pinl
ham's Vegetable compounu, ar
I was helped lrom the nrst.
the end of two months the swq
line had gone down, I was
licved of pain, and could wal
with ease. I contmueu witn ti
medicine and now I do almost i
my housework. I know yoi
medicine has saved me from ta
grave and I am willing for you
publish anything i write to yc
for the good of others." Mi
Estf.lla GiLLitiriE, It.F.D. No.l
Box 34, St. Anne, Illinois.
Altonl ;. MeliolH Annrilod llnrrelt
Mrditl for All-Arolinil Aetilet enivnt.
Dr. Lav.son, principal of Vermont Acad
emy, has Just received fiom the Hon.
John Barrett of Washington, D. C the
Marrett medal. Mr. Barrett, who Is the
director of the international Hureau of
American Republics, gives each spring
to the school tills nll-nround achievement
medal to that student who maintains
high rank In scholarship and contributes
most to the excellence of athletics. The
medal is awarded by vote of tlie student
body. The medal, designed and executed
by Tiffany, Is of great value and beauty.
'I'lie winner of tills prize for tho past
vear Is Alvor.l Gates Nichols, '12, of
ISasseln, liiirmn, son of Dr. C. D. Nichols,
a distinguished missionary of that place.
Nichols rnnlntulned tho highest rank of
his class for the four years. Do also has
an enviable record as an athlete In the
school, excelling In football, baseball,
basketball and track. Nichols has entered
Colgate University this fall.
IF Till'. IlAnV IS CUTTING TF.F.YH
be sure and use that olrt nnd well-tried
lemedy, Mrs. Wlnslow's Soothing Sy
rup, for children toothing. It soothes
tho child, softens the gums, allays alt
pain, cures wind colic and Is the best
remedy for Diarrhoea. Tvonty-tiv
rants a bottle.
Crnnilllniightrr of Former lliirllnirton
iaii Married In Qunkrr City.
The following account of the wedding
of Miss Mary fi. Cook to Robert W.
Plcrpolnt. which appealed In the Phila
delphia Pi ess, may bo of Intel est to Hiir-
i llngtonlans, ns the bride Is the grand-
daughter of A. I. Cole, a former resi
dent of this city:
An Interesting wedding took place In
St. Matthias' ICpIscop-il Church. Nine
teenth and Wallace stieets, at six
o'clock last evening, when Miss Mary
Gertrude Cool;, daughter ot Mrs. John
Y. 1-ake, bpcnnip the bride of Robert
William Plcrpolnt. The Rev. Dr. C. Row
land Hill officiated.
The bride, who was given in marriage
by John V. Lake, was attired In nn
exipilslte gown of white brocade satin,
fashioned with a long tialn and ela
borately adorned with duchess point
lace. The long tulle Veil, which fell to
the foot of tlie trniu, was gracefully
draped with orange blossoms, and she.
curried a shower bouquet of lilies of tho
The maid of honoe- woio a becoming
gown of pink crepe de meteor and car
ried an arm bouquet of yellow daisies.
Thc bildesmaids wore gowns of com
colored chnrmeusc and carried large
chiffon muffs -Imped with pink nnd yel
low ragged dahlias. The maid of honor
and bridesmaids wore large picture hats
the color of their gowns.
A reception followed the cetemony at
the home of the biide, which was beau
tifully decorated with pink and yellow
ragged dahlias and ferns. After a wed
ding trip Mr. and Mrs. Pierpolnt will
reside In t'nlontown. Pa.
Ono of the bridesmaids was Miss Mary
C. Tanner of this city, a cousin of tho
Fat men's race of 101 yards A. T.
Lauzon, first: William Carty, second;
Seymour Lauzon, third; prizes, ?7, $5
and $3; time. II seconds.
li) yards for regular firemen Louis
Scars, first; F. C. Smith, second; George
Laundry, thlid; prizes t, t and $3; time,
11 I-.", seconds.
Iffl yards for call men and special police
men AUIc Nlles, tlrst; William L. Powers,
second; F. H. Steady, third; prizes, $",
?3 and $.1; time, 12 1-2 seconds.
K1 yards for active firemen Louis
Sears, first: George Lamtidge, second;
Kdward Sears, third: prizes, $7, and 13;
time. 12 seconds.
IKi yards, open to allHenry Morgan,
first; Raymond Ouimette. second; Henry
Homeister. third; prizes. ?T, ?3 and !";
time, in 2-.", seconds.
1'he starter was L. C. Grant the judges,
i: IVrnlns, F.. T. Moore of Benning
ton and Chief S. F. Guerr of St Albans.
Xniiiiiil .Mi-etlnic of Stale Axioclntloil
HHiI l-'rlilny llwiilntt.
The annual convention of tho Ver
mont State Flrcmer's association was
lii-lil Fildny owning In the city court
room of tho city hall. An unusually
largo number of chiefs were present
nnd most of them agreed to stay over
until to-day so that they might wit
ness thu annual Inspection of tho Hur
President Frank It. Stone presided
at the meeting nnd M- C. Buck of
Randolph was elected president, Tho
vlco-iuesldeuts are the sumo as form
erly, C. B. Gladding of Harre, B. A.
Durkee of Randolph, J. If. Donnelly of
Vcrgenuos, C. B. McAllister of Mont
peller nnd H. H, Hodgdon of Barre.
The secretary, 10. I). Moore, of Ben
nington, and the trcacurer, L. C.
Grant of Burlington, aloo continue in
Tho e.Micutlvo committee) tills year
will consist of C. A. Nlles and F, K.
Perkins, both of this city, J. H. Hollo
ran of Wlnooskl, F. H. Curln of St.
Albans nnd K. B. Gilbert of Montpe
ller. Tho statistician will bo C. F,
Rich of Mlddlehury. The report ot
the treasurer showed a comfortablo
balance of about 100 In the troasury.
Tho only pleco of leglslattvo work
to bo considered was the asking of nn
appropriation of $1,000 each year to
defray tho expenses of u tournament.
After thu business meeting tho entire
party went up Int" tho main hall,
whero refreshments were served.
f.w.i. i-:xornsn' to ni-jw
VOHK OCT. 22, 1012
Central Vermont railway, New London
and steamer. Fare for the round trip
7oo. Train leaves liurllngton Hh-w n. m.,
Wlnooskl 11;01 a. in., Kssex Junction 11:21
n. in., Cambridge Junction I:1 a, m.;
nirlvo New Guidon 9:0d P- m.: leavo New
London via steamer 11:00 P- '"! irrlve
New Veuk 7:00 a. m. Tickets good going
on trains mimed above, October 22, ar
riving .New York the morning of October
21; returning good to hive New York
until October 29 to arrive at starting point
October 30, 11(12. See flyers for panic-
Ill l 16,1$ 21&W21.
COLUMBUS DAY OBSERVED.
STATE TEACHERS' PROGRAM
I'ri-liinliiiirj ArriingrnirniM Aiiiioiineril
for the Jlei-tliiK in Itiitlimit Octo
ber 21 to 20.
I'arnilr, Folio" eil by Spurt by l-'lrr
men mill I'oltrrmrn.
Columbus day was observed In Bur
lington with a parade and field day of
tho police and lire departments In the
afternoon. The races held the attention
of n large crowd, and Sherman's nnd the
Eagles' hands gave concerts during the
afternoon. The parade, which was to
havo started at 1:30, was delayed some
what by a still nlarm which was sent Into
lire station one for a supposed blaze In
the upper floor of tlie Crystal Confection
cry company's building.
Tho department was about to stnrt out
on parade when the alarm wasWent In
It was found, after Chief Nlles hud burnt
through a window, that tho building war
being fumigated and tho chief was nearly
overcome by tlie fumes.
The column was formed on St. Paul
street by Chief Marshal Walter Hoy, as-j-lsted
by his aides, Chief I'. J. Russell of
the police department. Chief C, A. N1lcs
of the tiro department, C.ipt, J, M. Ashley
ol Company M, Lieut, George M. Orandy
nnd Joseph Cote, Tho line of marc'i was
through Main street, Church street, Pearl
struct. North Wlnooskl avenue, North
street, Champl.iln street, Tcarl street nnd
St. Pnul street. The parade was reviewed
by Mayor Roberts and city officials in
City Hall Park.
The .summary of tlin races follows;
100 yards, for regular police nnd fire
men Louis Sears, tlrst; F. C, Smith,
second; J. H, Sears, third; prizes, $7,
and 3; tlmo, U 1-2 seconds.
"u yurds for policemen and llromen 43
years of ago and over J. M. t'osgrcive,
first; Kdwurd Lynch, second; Peter
Lynch, third; prizes, K l and $3; time,
100 ynrds for all members of fraternnl
organizations participating In the parade
Henry Homeister, tlrst: Frank C. Smith,
second; luils Bears, third; prizes, 17. 5
unci 3; time, 11 seconds.
Brlggs cup Run of 150 feet, two coup
lings and connection with the pipe; won
y stntlnn one team, consisting of F. t
Smith and Louis Bears.
Regular pollcpmeu'H rucp llrodle, tlrst;
n Uj-lcn, fecund Itarry. third- pi Ires, 7
pcitttinlty " Miss A
rytown, N. Y., sp
A preliminary program has been ar
ranged for the C3-1 annual convention,
of the Vermont State Teachers asso
ciation, wnlih will be held In Rutland
October 21, 25 and 2C.
The opening session will be held In tho
assembly hall of the high school build
ing at two o'clock In tho afternoon and
all the other large meetings will be) held
In the same room, except tho Thursday j
evening meeting, which will be held In
the Congiegatlonnl Church.
At tin- opening session there will bo. t
aildit sses by Fred II. Daniels, supervisor,
of drawing in the Newton, Mass., public
schools, and James I. Wyer, Jr., director
of the eiUirntlon department of the Now
York Slate library. In the evening, at
the Congregational Church, there will bo
a song recital by Karl Cartwright of
Boston, barltono soloist, and an address
by P- P- Claxton, Fnlted States commis
sioner of education,
On Friday morning there will bo ad
dresses by tho Rev. Dr. Norman Seav
er of Rutland, Albert K. Roberts of Now
York and Mrs. NelU Comlns Whltaker
of Newton, Moss.
Friday afternoon, Prof, Theodore F.
Collier or urown university win give nn
. . HTM... Tll.a . ... .- I
nuiliess on iu nisuii) leaeners up- i
Miss Anne K. George of Tar-
peaks on the "Montes- 1
soi-i Method In America"; Supt. Clar- 1
ence II. De-mpsoy of Maiden, Mass., on I
"The Maiden System of Flexible Grada
tion ana i-romoiion , mnctpat Martin i
G, Henedlct or ht. Johnshury academy
on "Hfflclent Management as a Moral
Factor." Besides these several others will
speak at' the conferences.
On Friday evening the Vennont Wom
en Teachers' club will be addressed by
Miss Helen Wlnslow of Boston on "Tho
Work of Modem Women." This will bo
followed by a reception to all women
The Schoolmasters' Club will hold Its
annual banquet Friday evening.
Th" annual business meeting of tho as
sociation will bo held Saturday morning
nnd tills will he followed by the closing
addresses of thu convention by President
Guy Potter Benton of the University of
Vermont and Lyman Allen, principal
of Johnson normal school.
The registration committee, tho treas
urer, the executive committee, nnd other
officers of the meeting will have desks
at the high school, whero they mny bu
consulted In iigard to nffali of the con
vention. At the high school building thero
will nlso be exhibits from schools in tha
stnti', these exhibits to bo In ehargo of
Miss Mnrlon Lees of Rutland. The State
noinutl school nt Castleton will havo an
exhibit of drawing, manual training and
RACES AT RIVERSIDE I
Wc-nthrr Was Ilnd but Contest
Well Hnnillcil nml Interesting
At Riverside Park tho races Satu
afternoon drew an attendance of sor
horse lover.', In spite of the bad we
The hents were closely watched an
finishes were strong and close. CcJ
tent Judges of "tho sport of kings"!
nounced tho racing tho best seen in
city in a long time.
Owing to rain a number ot horse
tired from out of town did not Ktaxt. I
final heat of the free-for-all was tr
during a cloudburst, and was a
credltablo performance. A soaked
mndo the time from eight to ten sea
slow In tho various heats. A featui
tho races was the well-conducted sd
CLASS A, TROTTERS.
Ben Winter, b. g., F. G. Calkins... .11
Night Mare, b. m., Dan Hurley ... .21
Time, 2:3S, 2:31, 2:31.
CLASS B, PACTERS.
Je.'slo Reaper, b. m., G. W Chand
Baby Ruth, b. m., M Martelle 31
Kittle B., K m Frank Brown 3
Time, 2:301-2, 2:341-4, 2:30 1-4.
CLASS C, TROTTERS
Gil Reaper, b. s.. I. Gilbert
Jeneva W., ch. m., G. W. Willey....
Times, 3:01, 2:591-1.
CLASS D, FREE-FOR-AL-L-.
Ii'-zlo M., ch. m., G. W. Chandler....!
Alcandcen, br. s., F. B. Calkins.
Time, 2:30 1-4, 2:32.
Officials: Starter, II. R.Thomas, juJ
Tt. E. Weller, W. II. Tupper, P. R. Mil
DlVOltCnS, ALT, STYLES.
(From tho London Chronicle il
As to easy divorces, neither Austl
nor America le-ads the way. If we al
uncivilized tribes Into the competll
Among some Siberian tribes, fori
stance, a man tie-ed only uncoverl
wife's head nnd walk away, and I
Eskimo has only to leave his house!
stop away In pretended linger fjr al
or two. In Nepal a woman con dhl
her husband at any time by simply
lng a betel-nut under his pollow
Inljtnrr her departure And two el
sticks broken In the presence of a
ness nru sufficient to divorce a coupl
Soma aJditional peace c'
mind for you through ths
the help of nmple Insur
ance policies. There Is
no better 'nsurancn sold
than Is Issued through
this olllco and no better
service given than is gtv
cn here. May wo serve
Tht T. S. PECK Ins. Aginc
182 College Street 182
Kstnb. isnn. lucorp. 181
neau's llbrumntlo I'lIU (or Kho.ii ma
tlsm and Neuniliria Entirely vegn-tol'lf
Night School Biglns Sipt.
$10 for stason