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Burlington weekly free press. [volume] (Burlington, Vt.) 1866-1928, October 25, 1917, Image 12

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THE BURLINGTON FREE PRESS AND TIMES; THUB8PAT, OCTOBER 25, 1917.
,i
DOSTEfl OF NEW STUDENTS
.University Authorities Satisfied
with Attendance.
Kaaot Number at Present la 105 and
St Least Five More Are Expected
Nearly One-Third Are Young
Women.
Figures compiled up to date show that
there are 195 new studontB at the Uni
versity of Vermont for this college year.
Theenrollment for the Medical College Is not
quite complete, and there are enough new
Students In view whose names are not yet
on the enrollment list, to bring the num
ber up to 200. Taking Into consideration
the national situation and tho general un
certainty of the times, the university au
thorities feel that the attendance In keep
ing up much better than could really have
been expected.
Of the list of 195 new students given be-
i low, 134 are men and 61 women. According
to the registration cards, 18 of the new
tudenta (15 men and three women) are
'. transfers, post-graduates, or advance
medical students, belonging to some other
class except the freshman. The remainder,
119 men and 68 women, are members of
the class of 1921. Where not otherwise
stated In the list here printed, the stu
dents are members of that class. In those
cases where the State is not given, It Is
understood that the students come from
Vermont.
Helen O. Aiken, Fairfax.
, Ituel L. Lawrence, Proctor.
Ernest R. Alexander, Nashville, Tenn.,
im. .
i Alpa N. Amey, Island Fond.
John It. Andrews, Burlington.
Angelo Archetto, Cranston, R. I.
William H, Armstrong, Bennington.
Hermon R. Atkins, North Hero.
Ruth J. Ball, Randolph Center.
) Harold B. Barker, Sunapec, N. II.
Charles O. Barrett, Holyoke, Mass., 1920.
Douglas J. Barry, Beacon, N. Y.
Leonard S. Bartlett, Burlington.
Lois L. Bartlett, Burlington.
'Donald E. Beach, Burlington.
Marlon R. Besett, Burlington.
George L. Best, St. Albans.
Ruth Barr Blgelow, St. Johnsbury.
Donald E. Bixby, Essex.
Grace I. Blxby, East Barre.
.Ada W. Blackington, Chester.
Ifadlne J. Boardman, Stowe.
Boardman M. Bosworth, New York city,
N. Y., 1919.
Forrest H. Bottum, Wllllamstown, Mass.
Charles F. Branch, Burlington.
Fhillp J, Branon, Burlington.
Doris W. Brlggs, Deerflcld, Mass.
.Philip W. Brown, St. Albans.
Richard F. Brown, North Adams, Mass.
William M. Brown, Worcester, Mass.,
lao.
Waldo B. Buckham, Hyde Park.
Ruth E. Buxton, Burlington.
Bernlce A. Bylngton, Charlotte.
John F. Cahill, Hooslck Falls, N. Y.
Sherburne Campbell, Wellcsley, Mass.
George N. Caron, Barre, Mass.
Doris Maybello Carpenter, Morrisvllle.
Margaret A. Carpenter, Vergennes.
Neal W. Carpenter, Colchester.
Cecilia H. Carrigan, Burlington.
Francis X. Carson, West Springfield,
Mass.
Margaret M. Casey, Fair Haven.
William J. Chaffee, Jr., Enosburg Falls.
Jtt Shen Chang, Weuchan, China, P. G.
Nellie E. Cherrier, Fairfax.
George S. Churchill, Chester.
Lyltt C. Churchill, Chester.
Everett H. Clark, Burlington.
Kendall JE, Cleaves, Montpelier.
X, Charlotte Clement, Burlington. x
Alice B. Clifford, Plttstord.
i Irving V, Coblelgh, Burlington, speclal.
( Irma v. Cocke, Burlington, 1920.
Stanley W. Converse, Bridport.
Arthur B. Corey, Jr., Burlington.
William O. Creaser, Ludlow.
I Alene M. Crosby, Springfield.
Homer D. Crossman, South London
any. Marie E. Currle, Keyport, N. J 1919.
' Chellla D. Ourrler, Danville.
George R. Cusson, Lyndonvllle.
Wlllard P. Davenport. Burlington.
Bernarft L. Davis, Corinth.
Ernest A. Devlno, Wlnooskl.
Thelma E. Dickson, iBland Pond.
John B. Dixon, Jr., Buffalo, N. Y.
Mark D. Duby, Alburg. .
Joseph F. Duel), Burlington.
Esther M. Dunning, Wlnooskl.
Martin W. Ellsworth, Cambridge,
i Allda B. Fairbanks, Greensboro.
Herbert A. Fenton, Lawrence, Mass.
Ralph J. Flnley, Buffalo, N. Y.
1 Gerald R. Fitzgerald, Burlington.
Mark L. Fitzslmonds, Jericho.
Margaret L. Fllnn, Springfield.
S -Robert I. Ford, Randolph.
Kathleen D. Foster, Island Pond.
lUlyseses M. Frank, Burlington.
I : Byron L. Fuller, Springfield.
Cella A. Gifford, Randolph.
J Edson E. Gifford, Randolph.
- Dana Blcknell Goodrich, Essex Junc
, :tlon.
Wlllard D. Goodrow, Dalton, Mass.
i-. Charles H. Goyette, Essex Junction.
Harry M. Grant, Adams, Mass.
Burchard E. Greene, Saranac Lake.
Y-
'-Mildred A. Gregory, Burlington.
-Joseph Gross, Cranston, It. I.
Dorothy E. Grow. Essex Junction.
-.Marion C. Hackett, Proctor.
George M. Haigh, Burlington.
Annie Hanson, Wlnooskl.
Ruth B. Harrington, Vergennes.
B. Malcohn Harris, Lowell, Mass.,
1918.
Luther C. Heidger. Greensboro.
I Piatt G. Herrick, Pawlet.
, Zack C. Hinds. Jr., Hudson, X. Y.
Harry I. G. Holbrook, Glen Ridge, N.
Ti
. Charles R. Holt, Westport, N. Y.
Mildred W. Hooker, Hardwick.
Marlon P. Horton, Poultney.
Clarissa E. Howe, St. Johnsbury.
tj Ruth E. Hubbell. Lexington, Mass.
. Aureoll D. Iannuccl, Bridgeport,
Bonn.
Xenjl Ito, Tokyo, Japan, special.
F. .Holmes Jenkins, Morrisvllle.
Orlo K. Jenney, Stowe.
! James R. Jennings, St. Albans.
" Clement C. Joubert. Hyde Park, Mass,
"Charles C. Joyce, Proctor.
"Ruth C. Kidder, Burlington.
Xenzaburo Klrlta, Nagahama, Japan,
U18.
Avery E. Lambert, Waldoboro, Mo.
Bessie M. Landfear, Watervllet, N. Y.
Naomi D. Lanou, Burlington.
Hubbell Lathrop, Arlington.
" Frank J. Lawltss, South Barre.
Vincent E. Lewis, Bellows Falls.
Elsa C. Linder, Champlaln, N. Y. ,
Henry R. Loomls, Burlington.
Verne E. Lougee, Barre.
Francis Lyons, Blllericn, Mass.'
Eugene H. Maker, Barre. ,
.'Alfred M. Mamlet, Passaic, N. J.
'CAnna M. Marcotte, Wlnooskl.
'James P. Marr, Wllllamstown.
Harold W. Marsett, Sholburne.
Folly L. Marshal, Stowe.
1 Charles B. Mascr'oft. Uxbrldge, Mass.
' Gerald H. McGreevy, Burlington.
, 'Edward C. Melby, North Forrlsburg.
.Philip F, Melnick, Burlington.
u ''Leone A. Mitchell, Hardwick.
SB. Leah Morse, Brandon.
Curtis H. Mosher, Island Pond.
Tparah L. Nelson, Stamford, Conn.,
tConsuelo B. Northrop, Sheldon.
d ,jnry r. nunnrop, oneiuon.
'' "Joseph P. Nourlo, Franklin.
eamuei j, ujveu, west itutianu.
'-" Evelyn Orton, St. Albans.
Eula M. Ovltt, West KnosburB. v.
"Henry W. Paige, Essex Center.
rifcfJlttick Si gense, Jr., Burllngtoa,
Marjorle L. Ferrln, Greensboro.
Homer A. Pliimpton, Brattloboro.
Louis E. I'Qlrler, Wlnooskl.
Merle' R. Randall, Townshend.
Ethel W. Robbing, Burlington.
Harold E. Rockwell, Burlington.
Anna B. Root, North Crnftsbury.
Marlon E. Salisbury, Randolph.
David E. Snlmond, Porklnsvllle.
Crosby M. Sargcant, l'ntcrson, N. J.
Martin L. Scott, Randolph. 1
Harry P. Sharpies, Unlonport, N. Y.
Julian Hard, Sunderland.
Arthur W. Sherwood, Hartford, Conn.,
1920.
Robert M. Shields, Jr., Statcn Island,
N. Y., 1930.
Doris M. Slack, Randolph Center.
Ray L, Sinatley, Morrisvllle.
Carlisle W. Smith, Rutland.
Alice J. "Spclr, Greensboro.
Lcroy C. Splllcr, South Vernon, Mass.
Gordon E. Spooner, North Sheldon.
Roland C. Stnhl, Springfield, Mnss.
Charlie E. Stannard, Fair Haven.
Francis A. Stnplos, Wllllamstown, Mass.
Alexander Stitrlc, Pnssnlc, N. J.
Kugeno It. Stcfanclll, Newark, N. J.
Helen C. Stiles, Burlington.
Dennis B. Sullivan, AVinthrop, N. Y.
Alice C. Sunderland, St. Albans.
Ivan G. Taylor, Springfield.
Cccllo M. Thomas, New York city, P. O.
Helen B. Thornc, Verscnnos.
William N. Thrall, .Wert Rutland.
John J. Tnharczyls, 'Seymour, Conn., 1918.
Herbert E. Tomllnson, Richmond, 1922.
Fred S. Towle, Enosburg Falls.
Louise M. Twohcy, St. Albans.
Hlldreth C. Tyler, Enosburg Falls.
Everett S. Wallls, Waltsflcld.
Raymond M. Warren, Morrisvllle.
Abel T. Way, Burlington.
Chester M. Way, Burlington.
Edward M. Whltcomb, Essex Junction.
Snrah A. Whltcomb, Richmond.
Dorcas M. White, fellows Falls.
Eugene P. Willis, New Haven, Conn.
Cecil H. Wlnslow, North Clarendon.
John C. Wriston, Florence, Mass., 1920.
C. John Xnphcs, Castron, Greece.
SUDDEN DEATH.
Body of William I.nvlgne, llnckman,
Found In Hnlhvny.
William Lavtgne, a hack driver, was
found dead In tho hallway on the second
Uoor of tho Burlington block Tuesday
afternoon by James D. McCarthy.
Tho man was lying on his back near a
door where It Is inferred he had tried to
gain admittance. The left leg and the left
arm were slightly elevated, the heel of
the man's shoe resting on tho floor. It
was quite evident front the way In which
the man held his arm that he had
endeavored to save himself when he fell.
The man could not have been long dead
because when Health Officer F. J. Ennls
nnd 'Chief of Police P. J. Russell arrived
at the place the body was still warm.
The man had suffered from heart dis
ease many times In the past, and had been
taken to his home In tho police ambulance
a couplo of times. He did not venture out
yesterday morning because of Ill-health,
but early In the afternoon ho remarked
to a friend that he thought he would
hitch up and earn a half dollar." A
coincidence of the man's death was tho
fact that the man had just earned the
half dollar from Miss Nora Downey, whoso
two dress suit cases had but a moment
before he fell deposited on the landing on
tno second floor.
Lavlgne was about 16 years of nee. un
married and is survived by a brother, be
sides the sister with whom lie lived. The
brother is Elroy Lavlgne of Hlnesburg.
The body was removed to the undertaking
parlors or Head & Dower on Pearl street
and prepared for burial.
SAFE IN EUROPE.
Captain Hudson of Company M Cable
Ht Arrival.
Mrs. William N. Hudson, wife of Cap
tain Hudson of Company M, received a
cablegram Saturday from her husband,
now In France, which stated that "all
were safe." Tho date when tho cable
gram wns sent was omitted, as was tho
place. The last time Mrs. Hudson heard
from her husband wns on October 3, ho
having posted a letter on a lighter that
was conveying him and his men to a
waiting transport. Whether It has taken
the men 17 days or not to reach tho
other sldo Is not definitely known, but
this is probable as the transports do not
pur-iuo the usual' courses while crossing
to tho European continent.
SUES FOR FIRE LOSS.
Mr. Ellen Phillip Urlug Action
ngnlnxt Union Mutunl Compnuy.
The Union Mutual Fire Insurance com
pany of Montpelier was made the de
fendant In an action of contract Tues
day by Ellen Phillips of this city. The
caso will bo tried at the March term of
county court.
In tho petition the plaintiff claims dam
ages In the sum of J1.000, for the recovery
of which, with Just costs, she brings suit.
Mrs. Phillips sets forth that on the Stli
day .of December, 19iri, her dwelling house,
barn, Including all her personal property,
was burned In the town of Bolton.
She further sets forth that on the 1Mb
day of October, 1913, In consideration of
$3.68 and a premium note for the sum of
$30 paid the defendant company, said de-1
rendant company insured all of the prop
erty of the petitioner agninst loss by Are
to the amount of ?70o.
Mrs. Phillips now alleges that she
notified the defendant company of the
destruction of her property in Bolton by'
Are and also furnished the company with
proof of her loss. Sho claims that the de
fendant company has not paid, has re
fused and still refuses' to pay her the
amount of $700, or any part thereof. It is
for this sum with damages that the plain
tiff brings suit.
The sheriff has been ordered to attach
the goods, chattels or estate of the Union
Mutual Fire Insurance company of Mont
pelier. GET A BUSINESS TRAINING
We are busy day and evening. You
can join at any time for any course.
Write or 'phone 7057 for terms.
Vtrmont Buslnais Colltgs
No Time Like
the present to look up
flro Insurance on your
property. Present local
conditions win not war
rant you taking any
chances. Seo us to-day
not to-morrow.
The T. S. Pck
Insurance Agency
INSURANCE HH,BAGE
IH -Collrw -trrrf 111
RaUh. 18W. laoopa. IM
IIS.
BOX COMPANY GET LOCATION
Will Have Second Story of New
Chocolate Factory.
Expect to Resume Operation In Thirty
DaysOrder Sow llclnn Filled
for I.ocnl Company by Con
cern In Other State.
Three weeks from to-day, the National
Paper Tube & Box company will resume
operations. Tho business will be located
In the second story of the main building
of tho Vermont Milk Chocolate company's
plant on l'lne street. This was decided
on Thursday.
Workmen began laying the flooring of
tho second story Thursday, and the now
machlnory with which tho works Is to bo
equipped is already on tho way. Tho de
tails as given out Thursday contomplate
tho Installation of a flrBt-class printing
office ns well ns the most serviceable
mchlncry for tho manufacture of round
pasteboard containers. These containers
are to replace the ones formerly mado of
tin, because of tho high price of this
metal.
Tho company had soveral largo orders to
fill nt the time their plant In the nnnex
to tho old skating rink building was
burned. Already these havo been aug
mented, and in order to keep faith with
customers, tho company has sent out
many of tho hurry-up orders to manu
facturing concerns In nearby States. This
was dono to supply their patrons nnd re
tain their patronage.
Tho National Paper Tube & Box com
pany decided to accept the offer of the
Vermont Milk Chocolate company of the
second floor of the main building, when It
was learned that tho Chocolate company
would bo unable to Install machinery for
tho full opomtlon of the plant at this tlmo
becauso of war conditions. Tho Chocolate
company thus gives tho Paper Tube & Box
peoplo an opportunity to look nround bo
fore deciding to build a modern plant for
their growing Industry.
C. S. Lord, the treasurer of tho Paper
Tube & Box company, was responsiblo In
no small way for an easy adjustment of
the flro loss with the Insurance people,
becauso of tho detailed manner In which
the business books of tho concern were
kept. Only1 30 mluutos were occupied In
adjusting tho loss suffered by tho concern.
.and Mr. Lord was buL$30 out of tho way
in his calculations as to tho fire loss.
POTATO WEEK PLANNED.
Xext Drive of th- Xntlonnl Food Ad
ministration. A national potato week Is the next drive
which the food administration of the na
tion is to push. A circular setting forth
tho Important points upon which emphasis
should be lnld In connection with this
week has been received by E. L. Ingalls
of the State agricultural extension staff.
This bulletin brings out the following
three points: (1) That there should be
wider knowledgo of tho value of the
potato In dally life; (2) that we should
emphasize the use of the potato as a
substitute for wheat in many cases In the
homo; (3) because of the Imperative de
mand that we' should save moro wheat. It
Is necessary that we develop the pos
sibilities of home-made potato starch and
use of the same in cooking, that we should
learn the proper grading, selection nnd
marketing of potatoes and the selection of
seed for next season's work. The proper
storing or the potato crop Is an Item which
should also receive much attention, nc
cording to tho bulletin.
VT. YBTRRI.YAIIIAX MAY I1R .MAJOR.
(From tho Wisconsin State Journal).
Dr. Frederick B. Hadley, veterinarian
at tho Agricultural Experiment station.
University of Wisconsin, has been re
commended by the proper' authorities for
a major's commission In the United States
army veterinary service. Dr. Hadley has
taken his pliyslclal examination at Chi
cago and holds himself In readiness to
report for duty at Washington, D. C,
within a few weeks.
A major's commission is ns high a
rank as tho veterinary branch of tho
arrays now nfford under tho present
organization. It Is not unlikely that the
army veterinarians will see service In
France before long.
Dr. Hadley is a native of Burlington,
Vt., and a graduate of the Ohio State uni
versity. Mo spent two years after his
graduation ns Instructor In veterinary
science In tho Washington State college
at Pullman. Ho served one year as as
sistant professor In the Veterinary college
of Ohio Stato university, coming to Wis
consin In 1910.
UUVICIJ 5UUU1CQ1
For ovcr69 vearsSodetv' n
Women nil nvrr
world have used it to
obtain creator bcautv
L and to keep their appear
.ance always at its best.
Gouraud's .
Oriental Cream
Send 10c for Trial Site
VERB. T. HOPKINS & SON, New York
Central Vermont Ry.
TIME TABLE IN EFFECT
September 30, 1017.
4:15 a- m" da'ly tor Montreal and
Chicago.
7:15 a- m-' except Sunday for Bos.
ton and Springfield. Broiler
buffet parlor car from Bur
llngton without change, due
Boston 4:38 p. m.
7:05 a' ni- ecopt Sunday for St
Johnsbury and Portland.
10:05 n m- except Sunday for St
Albans and Rlchford.
10:05 m' Sunday only for St Al
bans. 11:05 R' m- dally for Boston and
New York: for New London
week days only. Through
I-orlor car, coachus. nnd Unilin
ear Essex Jet. to Boston and
through coach and parlor cr
White Itlvcr Junction to Now
York.
M:05 " tunday only, for St Al-
ban?.
1:45 P. m-. except Sunday for St.
Albans.
4 128 n- m" excePl Sunday for St
Johnsbury.
4:40 m-' exPt Sunday for St
Albans, Bouses Point. Ogdons
burg, Rlchford and Montreal.
Also for Montpollor and
Whlto River Junction.
6:55 '' m'' lln"y Montreal and
Chicago. Standard sleeper
dally from Montreal and
tourist sleeping cars from Us
sex jet. Mondays, Wednoddays
and Fridays to Chicago, with
out change.
6:55- !' '"" Sunday unly for Whtta
River Junction.
11:40 I'- m da"' through sleeping
car from Burlington to Boston
placed for occupancy at 0:00
p. m. Sleeping cur from Eo
eex Jet. to Springfield.
I'. L. CU1.VHII, Tli KKI' AGCNT.
Telephone 117.
CITY'S LIGHTING PLANT.
Atdermnnlc Committee Make Verbal
neport nnd No Action Taken.
At the special meeting of the board of
alderman Friday no action was taken
regnrdlng the disposition of the municipal
lighting plnnt nor the making of a con
tract with any other power company to
furnish power to the city for lighting
purposes.
At the meeting of the city council pre
viously, over which Mayor Jaekson pre
sided, the matter of the resignation of
P. J. Russell as a fire warden was taken
up. The resignation was accepted unani
mously. The purpose of the meeting of the board
of atdormen wns to listen to a report
from a committee of throe aldermen,
Messrs. Woodbury, Baylies and Lamson,
concerning tho-municipal lighting plant.
Tho result of this report leaves the city
In tho same position it wnB before the
committee began their labors. At the con
clusion of tho report the committee was
discharged.
Although the mayor had Instructed the
committee to bring In a written report,
tho data was not In an complete a form
as could be wished , for, so Alderman
Woodbury spoko verbally of what had
been learned by the committee after an
Investigation.
As a rule, all the talk by the board cen
tered around the question of what would
ba saved by the city if a contract were
made with the Burlington Light & Power
company to furnish the city the necessary
power to 'carry on its work. Two other
concerns were mentioned who desired to
furnish tho city with power, one in Fair
fax and the other In Brandon.
On tho question of making a permanent
contract with tho Llghtis Power com
pany, tho city attorney was kept busy
answering tho legal questions that would
enter Into the case. There was nlso a little
discussion as to whether or not the city
would retain the services of the present
superintendent and the other employes.
James J. Whelan, one of tho heavy tax
payers of the city, spoke to tho board
on how cheaply largo cities In other
States were buying electricity, some
cities securing power from companies at
as low as eight cents per kilowatt. Mr.
Whelan was of tho opinion that it would
bo a good Idea to sell the present mu
nicipal plant, and said that he had been
Informed by a member of tho committee
Investigating the matter that It could be
sold to a concern for more than It cost
the city.
Of the three electric light commission
ers, but one waa present, Alphonse H.
Duhamcl, and he happened In as a spec
tator. The other commissioners are
Claude D. Oraton and Frank C. Lyon.
Another piece of business taken up by
the board was the recently adopted reso
lution giving the Light & Power Co.
authority to erect poles through certain
streets of the city to the Vermont Choco
late company's plant. The company
wished to have this resolution re-con-sldercd
because of certain things added
to the resolution as adopted at the last
meeting of the board. The wish of the
company was acquiesced In, and the reso
lution was laid on the table.
SUGAR FAMINE ON
Wholrsnlern Nearly Depleted and Re
tailer Limiting Sale to Customer.
In the bright lexicon of the sugar situa
tion In this city, tho word "famine" Is
written In box-car letters.
At least this Is the way the situation
appeared yesterday afternoon to a Free
Press representative. Whether it will be
Improved to-day or not could not be
learned, but It Is not Improbable that a
carload or two will arrive In town.
All, tho wholesalers In town have been
nearly depleted of the sugar they had
on hnnd, and It is very difficult for them
at tho present time to obtain more
One wholesaler, H. P. Prlndlo, has sold
a carload In the past two days
A carload Is about 130 barrels, and with
the exception of two barrels and a few
sacks all Is gone. It was said yesterday
that the price obtained was eight and
one-hair cents a pound by the barrel
But It must not be understood that
tins carload of sugar waa-sold In this
city. Not at all. When the car was
opened Monday the sugar was taken by
me Jtutland and Central Vermont rail
ways to various towns in the State, as
far as Roxbury. Besides what tho rail
roads took, an automobile load was taken
in the direction of Essex Junction yes.
terday to be distributed.
To return to tho situation In town
housekeepers aro aware of the fact that
the grocers are limiting the amount of
sugar that can be obtained at one time.
One of the largest retail dealers in the
city claimed yesterday they had such a
small amount of sugar on hand that the
chances were they would be cleaned out
by Saturday, and the Free Press was
also Informed that only by practicing
economy in the literal sense of the word
would housekeepers be able to meet their
necessary demands. Brown sugar, which
waa agitated as a substitute a while aeo.
l.-i now almost as scarce as the white
variety and costs almost as much.
DOV'I BE HlIMUUnnED! THERE
ARE OTHER PLASTERS
but Bellows Falls Pulp Plaster Is King
or tnem an. we also furnish other plan,
ters when wanted. Strong Hdwe. Co.
Burlington, Vt. (adv.)
NERVOUSNESS
AND BLUES
Symptom of More Serioui
Sickness.
Washington Park, I1L "I am tba
mother of four children and have suf
fered with zemala
trouble, backache,
nervous spells and
the blues. My chil
dren's loud talking
and romping would
make mo io nervous
I could just tear
everything to plecea
and I would ache all
over and feel eo sick
that I wouli not
want anvone to talk
to me at times. T.vHia v.. Pinkham's
Vegetable Compound and Liver Pills re-
niorea me to health and I want to manic
you for tho crood thev hvn rlcno XTiO. I
have had quite a bit of troublo and
worry but it docs not affect my youth
ful looks. Myfriendssay 'Whydoyoa
nin. bo young ana well 7 ' 1 owe it wi
to the Lvrlla R PlnVh.m Mmedles."
Mrs. Root. Stopiel, Sage Avenue,
Washington Park, Illinois.
If you havo any symptom about which
you would like to know write to th
Lydia E. Pinkham Medicine Co., Lynn.
wass., ior heipiul advice given free
charge.
You can Ignore to-dny's nds., of course
Just us you can walk a dozen mil"
stead of riding. Hut neither of ,ne,le
policies would rave you either tlirle or
money,
EXHIBITS IIP TO STANDARD
Vermont Fared Well In Prizes at
Springfield.
Nine Teama from aa Many Tenia In
State Had Definite Part In Pro
gram at Eastern State'
Exposition.
K. L. Ingalls, leader of boys and girls'
clubs In the State, has Just returned from
the eastern State Exposition at Spring
field, Mass., where he waa in charge of
the exhibit of tho Vermont boys and girls
at the food training camp. Mr.- Ingalls Is
of the opinion that the Vermont exhibits
were up to the standard of those of any of
tho 10 eastern States competing for prises,
and It is felt that this State carried oft its
share of the prizes. This Is only the sec
ond year that Vermont has sent Its young
people to Springfield with exhibits. Al
though not so many exhibits were sent
this year as last, the quality was much
higher, and more teams were sent down
for the Judging contests.
Vermont was represented at the exposi
tion by nine teams from as many differ
ent towns of the State, composed of about
60 club leaders and members who took a
definite part In the program. These teama
took 65 prizes In the exhibits, and a good
proportion prizes In demonstration and
Judging contests. The first prize in the
garment demonstration work went to a
team of girls from Lyndon and Plttaford.
The handicraft team from St. Johnsbury
took first place In the demonstration con
test. In the potato Judging contest, a
team of boys from Randolph Center took
second place. The Vermont canning dem
onstration team, composed of girls from
Lyndon and St. Johnsbury, took third
place in the demonstration contest, which
was very closely contested between seven
teams.
Warner Scrlbner,- one of the boys from
St. Johnsbury, received the sweepstakes
r-ward in handicraft demonstration and
Judging combined.
Some of the teams which took part in
the contests were composed of boys and
girls from several different towns of tho
Stato. Windham county was represented
by a pig-Judging team. Ton young peoplo
from Bennington county, and also from
Windham county, won free trips to the
exposition through the excellence of their
club work.
Each morning a general assembly of
all club members at the exposition was
held and nn address given by some person
prominent In club work, or in some phase
connected with It. Among-the speakers
who addressed these meetings were: T.
N. Vail, president.-of the New England
Telephone & Telegraph company; O. H.
Benson, in charge of the club work at
Washington, D. C; Howard W. Selby,
president of theAmerlcnn Vegetable Grow
ers' society of Philadelphia; and J. A.
Scheuerle, manager of the field department
of the Eastern States Exposition.
Probably the most Important effect that
this exposition will have upon the young
people Is expressed In the words of T,
N'ewhlll, one of the club leaders at Wash
lngton, D. C, who says: "The boys' and
girls' club work stands for the best In
agriculture and home life through paths
of real achievement." Mr. Ingalls feels
that a large number of boys and girls in
Vermont who attended this exposition will
come back to the State with a larger
Ideal of life, with something definite to
strive for during the coming year, and
with a clearer Idea of what It means to
put In their best work to make things
grow for the good of the State and the
people who live In It.
THE NAVY LEAGUE.
Darlington Section Elect Permanent
Olflcera Ha 100 Members.
The Burlington section of the Navy
League held a meeting at the Athena club
rooms Friday evening and elected these
permanent officers: President, James O.
walker; vice-president, Mrs. J. E. Tag.
gart; secretary, Mrs. Hubert Knicker
bocker; treasurer, Mrs. J. C. Turk; chair
man membership committee, Mrs. E. F.
Gebhardt; chairman comforts committee,
Mrs. B. H. Stone; chairman ways and
means committee, Mrs. E. D. Worthen.
It was voted to hold regular meetings at
eight o'clock the first Wednesday of each
month in the Athena club rooms. Mrs. H,
C. Tlnkham was chosen to act as secre
tary pro tern. Mr. Walker gave a brief
account of the league and Its work and of
the formation of the local section by Mrs.
Alexander Anderson of Washington last
July at the roof garden of the Hotel Vcr
mont. He spoke of its subsequent history
under temporary officers and paid
tribute to the efficient work of Mrs,
Churles H. Harris, secretary and treas
urer, who was compelled by Ill-health to
give up her work for tho league. The
gradual Increase in membership to 100 is
a goon beginning. The knitting is well
started, more yarn Is In transit and plans
are already being carried out for addl
tlonal funds to purchase yarn.
CATHEDRAL WEDDING.
nilum Catherine Power Mnrrtrd
to
Meut. J. A. Crlmlnera. M. n. C.
Miss Catherine Frances Powers.
daughter of Mrs. Margaret Powers of
Hi l.oonilH street, and Lieut. Joseph A.
Clmlnera, M. R. C, U. S. A of Water
bury, Conn., were married at six o'clock
Monday morning at St. Marv's Cathe
dral by the Rev. Father Glllls, the rec
tor.
Only a few close friends of the family
ware present, besides the near rela
tives. The chureh waa beautiful with
Its myriad lights, made necessary be
cause of the early hour at which the
wedding. was solemnized. Palms added
mucn io ennance the occasion, and ..v.
cral selections were pleasingly played
on the organ by the church organist.
The bridesmaid was Miss May Pow
ers, sister of the bride, and the groom
had as his best man A. T. Powers,
brother of the bride. Tho h.M.
intoned in a oiue broadcloth suit, with
hat to match. The bridesmaid was also
dressed in blue. Both bride and brides-
ii, am wore Killarney roBes. After the
wedding ceremony a weeding break
fast was served at thn hnm.
Tlie bride Is a graduate of st u..
Academy and also comnletnd u.
raphlo. course at tho Vermont Business
CB ncwrai years ago. After her
Hinuuuuoii ni me business college, she
cmiiiujeu ns stenographer at the Old
Bee Hive, and for soveral veam lm h..
engaged In the office of the Strong Hard
ware company as private secretary to tho
manager, James F. Whalen.
J. no groom Is a arnduatn nf
College at Chesterfield. Md.. -nrf
graduated from the University of Vermont
college of medicine with honors In the
class of 1916. For the past year he has been
doing duty In the Troy city hospital. Troy,
.N. and upon completion nf hi.
there, he went to Wnterbury, where he
was engaged In practice for some time He
was commissioned a first lleu.n.n in .i.-
medical corps of the United States army
v unu cxpecis-Ho be ordered
to active duty at any tlmo.
Mr; and Mrs. Clmlnera left on the
ny,er. f' W Y,Tk c"' Bn-d other
points. After a short wedding trip
tho couple will return to this city
where Ilr. Clmlnera will awnlt orders
from Washington to Join the army.
TEN NEW CITIZENS.
Fifty More Take Preliminary Step to
ward Becoming; American.
- At the session of United States court
In the federal building Tuesday, Judge
Harland B. Howe of St. Johnsbury pre
siding, ten men were admitted to citi
zenship In this country.
In the evening 46 received first pa
pers and four were handed second pa
pers. Frederick S. Piatt of Rutland,
clerk of United States court, had
charge of tho evening hearings, assist
ed by United States Marshal Arthur P.
Carpenter of Brattleboro.
All of tho government officials had
a strenuous day of it, and the last
hearing was not completed until long
after ten o'clock at night. Tuesday's
applicants for naturalization were aug
mented by J, B. E. Crevrler of Wlnoo
skl, secretary-treasurer of the St. John
the Baptist Naturalization Club of
America. . Mr. Chevrler claims, and
rightly, the responsibility of bring
ing from Wlnooskl, Swanton and Al
burn; the 46 who received their first
papers. Many of this number are elig
ible for conscription Into the National
army.
The ten whom Judge Howe admitted
to full citizenship in this country are:
Evano Levestjue- or Milton, came to
this country from Canada.
Konslntlne Scutakls, SO Church
Btreet, this city, came to the country
from Greece.
Davis Polunvosky. of Battery E,
Troop K, 18th cavalry, Fort Ethan Al
len, came here from Russia.
George Aho Palantlos of 42 King
street, this city, came from Oreeco.
Demetre Baxas of 167 North Wlnoo
skl avenue, this city, came here from
Turkey.
Samuel Anderson of Colchester, came
to this country from Finland.
Hermon Nelson Kimball of Enosburg
Falls, came to this country from Can
ada. Alphonso Remlllard of 163 Park
street, this city, came here from Can
ada. Joseph Ollva Granger of 122 North
street, this city, came here from aCn
ada. '
John Morlts of Swanton, camo here
from Canada.
The hearings In tho cases of two
Germans, one Austrian and one Cana
dian were continued, the Germans not
being notified to appear.
CHARITY CANNING.
I.aek of Interest Make Project Doubt
ful for JVext Yenr.
The work of the charity canning com
mittee closed with a total of G34 quarts of
vegetables and fruit, of which 60 cans
were contributed to the committee for
the relief of Franco and 96 cans sold to
each of tho six church societies Interested
In the work, at a cost to them of a fraction
less than three cents per quart can, which
represents the actual cost to the commit
tee for sugar, etc. While the results aro
far below the expectations of the pro
jectors of the idea. It Is, nevertheless, a
true conservation of that quantity of food.
and the foodstuffs conserved will also be
a comfort to the poor this winter, so far
as tt will reach.
Much credit Is duo those few women
representatives from the various church
societies who gavo much time and effort
to the work. The project seemed to lock
In popularity as against other projects and
because of limited responses for assist
ance at the station, those who did re
spond wero required for long hours of
work; and while there Is a good stock of
cans left over It Is doubtful whether the
work will be undertaken again another
year.
CAR GOES DOWN BANK.
Antolne Merchant Saved Because Top
Wa I'll.
A Bethel dispatch says that Antolno
Merchant of this city went over a 20
iooi oanK wun nis automobile at a
point on the Barre-Whlte River June
tlon road, four miles from Bethel vil
lage, Sunday and was saved from death
or serious injury by the top of his ma
chine, which was up. As It was, he
was merely scratched. The accident
happened at a sharp curve and was
ascribed by Mr. Merchant, who was
alone In the car, to the breaking of the
steering gear. The car plunged over
tne bank and turned turtle in tho mea
dow 20 feet down. After getting over
tne nrst shock of his experience Mr,
Merchant, cried for help. When assist
ance arrived Mr. Merchant was Just
crawling out or tho smashed top of his
machine. As It was thought the man
might have sustained serious Injury,
he was taken to a sanatorium. After
being fixed up, Mr. Mcrihant was able
to proceed to Boston by train. Tho au
tomobile was lifted back on the high
way and was taken to the garace In
South Royalton for repairs. Tho top
was badly smashed, the front axle was
bent and other damage was done.
ODD FELLOWS' ANNUAL.
Third District Meeting Attended by 85
Member of the Order.
There were about S." members present at
the annual district meeting of the subor
dinate encampmonts of District No. 3, I.
O. O. F., held In Odd Fellows' hall In
this city Thursday, with Green Moun
tain Lodge, No. 3, as the hosts. W. H,
Duncan, district deputy grand patriarch,
was In charge of the meeting. Good-sized
delegations were present from each of the
subordinate lodges In the district, and
there were a number of the grand officers
on hand. Cities and towns represented at
the meeting were St. Albans, Hlghgate,
Mlddlebury, Bristol, Swanton, Fairfax,
Enosburg, Newport and Bellows Falls.
A banquet in tho hall at 6:30, served by
Green Mountain, No. 3, was tho first
thing on the program. Tho meeting wns
then opened In order by Green Mountain
Encampment. The introduction of grand
officers was given by A. H. Langworthy,
P. C. P.. of this city, C. J. Russell gave
the address of welcome, which was fol
lowed by the response for the district by
W. D. Wilson or St. Albans, acting In
place of F. II. Palmer, who was unablo to
be present.
E. E. Jcnne, a. i:, Newport, repre
sented the grand officers In a response.
Exemplification of unwritten work was
carried out by Gerry F. Walker, G. S., of
Bollows Falls. Then camo the conferring
of tho Golden Rulo degree by Green Moun
tain Encampment. No. 3, remarks by tho
grand offlceers nnd the closing ceremonies.
after which a llgnt uincn was served in
the lodge rooms.
CLARK WITH BRISTOL.
Htate V. M. C. A. Secretary Working;
with Wounded French Noldlrr.
Byron N. Clark. State Y. M, C. A. secre
tary, has written to Walter B. McGovcrn,
;n charge or tne mate association of
fice In this city, .n a letter received In
town yesterday, that he Is stationed with
W. E. Bristol, who has represented the
Vermont association in France for two
and a half years, Mr. Clark'H work is with
wounded French soldiers, and, although
he ld not give his location, beyond Inti
mating thnt It was 400 miles from Paris,
It is believed he Is at Lyons.
Mr. Clark said In his letter that Presi
dent Benton was remaining In Paris In
executlvo work" In connection with field
service of our soldlors on leave from tho
trenches, nr. Benton nat nopeu that his
work would tako him near the front.
AMERICAN AIR
RECORD BROKEN
Lieut. Resnati's Biplane Carry
ing 8 Passengers Does 325
Miles in 4 Hours, 11 Min.
Mlncola, N. Y., Oct. 22.-Carrylng eight
passengers, Lieut. Sylvia Resnatl arrived
at the government aviation field here In
his Capronl biplane at 4:21 o'clock this
afternoon, completing a flight of about 323
miles from Hampton, Va., In four hours,
eleven minutes.
According to officials of the Aero Club
of America, the flight breaks all records
In the United States for machines carry
ing two or more passengers. In 1916 a,
Illght was mnde by a pilot and two pas
sengers from Newport News to Sheeps
head Bay, N. y a distance about 20 miles
shorter than Resnati's achievement. The
only flight with as many an eight pas
sengers made In this country before, the
club's records show, was between New
port News and Baltimore.
Resnatl did not use a trlplane In mak
ng the trip ns Intended. This machine.
It was explained upon nrrlval here, has
not yet been assombled at Hampton, but
will be used on a trip to be madenwon
over the same route as that traveled to
day. The large biplane which Resnatl
piloted to-day has a spread of 85 feet,
while that of the trlplano Is over 100 feet
In breadth. Each Is equipped with threo
motors and propellers.
Accompanying Resnatl were Captain
Cappl, Lieut. A. Tantonlo, Corp. A. O.
Angello of the Italian army; Capt. A. W.
Hill, Lieut. M. W. Pollock and Lieutenant
Erlckson of the United States army.
Glovono Basso and Francisco Gallettl.
Resnatl to-morrow will make flights
about Now York city, dropping Llborty
Loan pamphlets from tho big airplane,
It was announced shortly after comple
tion of to-day's illght. The return tt
Hampton will be made within a few days
QUICK ACTION
SAVED DESTROYER
U. S. Warship Hit by U-Boat's
Torpedo Was the Cassin
Commander on Job.
Washington, Oct. 22. Coolness and
quick mnnoouverlng by Commander
Walter H. Vernou probably saved the
American destroyer Cassin from de
struction In an encounter with a Ger
man submarine In the war zone on Oc
tober 1C, the navy department was ad
vised to-day by Vice Admiral Sims in
his full report of tho fight, meagre de
tails of which were received last week.
Before sho had an opportunity to fire
a shot the destroyer was hit on the
stern by a torpedo which killed Gun
nersmato Osmond Kelly Ingram, slight
ly wounded flvo others of the crow and
put one engine out of commission.
The Cassin had been searching half an
hour for a submarine first sighted five
miles away when Commander Vernon
suddenly saw a torpedo 400 yards distant
and making for the ship nt great speed.
Realizing that his vessel was In Imminent
danger of being hit amidships nnd broken
In two, the commander ordered full speed
ahead and the wheel hard over. The
patrol boat was Just clear of the torpedo's
path when the projectile broached on th
surface, turned sharply and hit Its objec
tive. Recovering quickly from the shock of
the explosion, the Cassin continued tho
search to bo rewarded by the showing of
tho U-boat conning tower. Four shots
were sent at the German and two came so
close that the submarine quickly went
under water.
With all men alert at their stations, the
destroyer continued Its hunt until dark
ness. Later, convoyed by other American
and British patrol boats, she made port.
In the mean time officers and men had
made temporaary repairs. Admiral Slmi
reported that the behavior of the odlccr
and entire crew was admirable. He g:iv.
special credits to Commander Vernon and
commended Lieutenants MacLaren, Saun
ders nnd Parkinson for their Ingenuity
In effecting repairs nnd for their coolness
and efficient work. Many of the shlp'i
enlisted personnel were cited by the ad
miral for coolness and qualities of lead
ership.. Ofllclal report
SAYS HE SAW BODY
IN CONDON'S CELLAR
IVegro file Testimony In the John V,
Piper Murder Cne.
New Brunswick, N. J Oct. 23..
Testimony, by Alonzo Whlttlngton.
that he saw a body In the cellar of the
home of Dr. William J. Condon, army
medical officer, some days before John
V. Piper, a Rutgers College student.
was found dead In a swamp, was de
veloped to-day by the prosecution In
the trial of Doctor Condon on tha
charge of murdering Piper.
Whlttlngton, a negro, who helped
Doctor Condon do some planting.
swore that when he entered the cellar
to get a shovel he lifted an oil cloth
from the floor and saw a body and
that there was llmej scattered about.
After Piper was found dead, the wit
ness testified he again visited the ocl
lar nnd saw marks indicating some
thing had been dragged across tho
floor. He Identified to-day trousers
and a shoo as being similar to thosa
on the body he saw.
Clad In the uniform of a surgeon of the
United States army reserve corps, Dr.
Condon Is on trial, charged with murder
In connection with the death last Febru
ary of Piper. Dr. Condon, who entered
court Monday accompanied by his young
wife, first entered a plea of not guilty,
after which a Jury was quickly chosen.
The prosecutor. In reviewing the cir
cumstances of the death of Piper, told
how he came hero from Vermont to take
a post-graduate courso at Rutgers and,
among other things, tended furnaces, In
cluding Condon's, to support himself and
his family and children. It would bo
shown, the prosecutor said, that the night
of February 17, Piper was shot while on
his rounds not far from Condon's honin,
that a gunshot wns heard at the Condon
place, that tho body of Piper was con
cealed In the Condon cellar and later
taken by Dr. Condon In his automobile to
a swamp, whero It was found. The body
was removed, the prosecutor chnrged, on
tho day on which Condon left here to go
to a medical training camp at Chat
tanooga. 108 OFFICERS COMMAND
ONE LONE PRIVATE
"Army" nt Cnnip Funaton Ha Flto
Dand to Hntertnln Illm.
Camp Doniphan, Fort Sill, Oklahoma,
Oct. 23. A brlgadler-gcncral, a colonel,
six majors nnd 100 captains aro to-day
commanding John Goings, Into nf tho
Third Kansas, tho lone private of tho
depot brigade. Until mon from tho na
tional army cantonment nt Camp Funs
ton nrrlvc, Goings will bo tho sole en
listed force of the brigade, which Is tn
bo filled with tho drafted soldiers. At
present, ho has five bands to give him
music, but, on tho other hand, his pleas
ures aro spoiled by the all too frequent
necessity of saluting his 103 superior ofli-ccrs.

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