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THE BURLINGTON FREE PRESS AND TIMES: THUKSDAT, MAY 22, 1019.
CITY NEW 3 Mr. nnd Mrs. L. M. Rnvlln, Jr., of South Burlington nro tho parents of nn 11-pound boy, born Thursday morning. Mr. and Mrs. William T. niloy of Brook lyn. N, Y arc the parents of a r.on, born at the Mary Fletcher hospital Friday, j In probato court Thursday, there was a sottlcment and decree In the catato of Fann'y 11. Pnrmcloo, lato of this city. Mr. nnd Mrs. John XV. Mouther of 27 Hlckok place announce the marriage of their daughter, Mnrgaret T., to Edward .1. Murray of New York. Noel S. Floyd of Springfield has been enlisted as an apprentice seaman at the local navy recruiting station and was sent to Newport, R. I., for training. Mr. and Mrs. II. 11. Shelters of S3 Howard street are rejoicing over the ar rival of a daughter, Madlln Eleanor, bom May 10 at the Mnrj' Fletcher hospital. State Y. M. C. A. Secretary Byron N. Clark Is on his way homo from Franco, where he has been In his second period of servlco for tho International Y. M. C. A. Flreless cooker bees will bo held by Miss Hnsel Cassldy, homo demonstra tion agent, at Milton on Monday, May 26, and at Jonesvlllo on Tuesday, May 27. Arthur E. Dansereau of St. Albans was enlisted as an apprentlco seaman At the local navy recruiting station Thursday and left that night for New port, R. I. Lieut. Fred S. Wheeler, U. V. M. '13, of South Burlington Is Instructor of Irri gation, hydraulics and highway con struction at the A. E. F. university In Beaume, France. Ex-President "William Howard Taft and party left tho city last night at 10:45 for Manchester, N. II., where tho second State convention of the League to Enforco Teace will be hold to-day. Ernest C. Lawton of Elmwood nve nuc and Ccclle M. Dockstader of Ben nington were married Friday morn ing at 11 o'clock at the First Church parsonage by the Rev. C. C. Adams. A daughter was born at tho Mary Fletcher hospital on May 14 to Mrs. William Corlcy. Mrs. Corley is tho widow of William Corley, who died October 13, 1918, during tho epidemic of Influenza. On the 17th of June In this city, the annual convention of tho retail jewelers of Vermont will be held. President A. G. Mansur and Secretary G. L. Preston nro arranging tho details and the program, which will be announced later. E. R. Young, proprietor of Young's Drug Store, has tendered his resigna tion to Postmaster James K. Burke as a sub-postal agent. There is now no sub postotTlce on Church street, but tho vacancy is expected to be filled soon. Frank E. Sanborn of Loomls street, for 11 years with II. C. Humphrey, the Bluo store, leaves Friday for New York city, where he will be with tho W. T. Grant de partment stores. Mr. Sanborn has but re cently returned from 13 months overseas. E. L. Ingalls, leader of boys' and rlrls' club work in the State, will go lo Bristol Friday for a district li brary meeting, which ho will address en tho work of tho boys' and girls' clubs In Vermont, especially in con nection with libraries. In probate court Tuesday Clark C. J3rlggs of this city was appointed ex ecutor of the will of Hattie M. Weston, lato of Winooski. Frank E. Bigwood of Winooski and John E. Lavcll of Burlington were appointed commis sioners and appraisers of tho estate. Tho Jury in Chittenden county court for the March term of 1919 bos been dis charged, there being no moro cases to be tried by Jury at this term. Judge Sherman R. Moulton, presiding, gave nut the order Friday that the Jurymen would not have to appear again this term. Mrs. A. J. MacNab has gone to San Diego, Cal., to join her husband, Cnpt. Alexander J. MacNab, after visiting her parents in this city. Captain MacNab, since returning from overseas, has re ceived a commission In tho regular army. Mrs. MacNab was formerly Miss Maude Gordon. In 4h8 caee of Lena Dumas against Arthur Dumas in Chittenden county court, a divorce has been granted to tho petitioner on the ground of intolerable cevorlty, and Mrs. Dumas has been glveh the care and custody of tho minor chil dren. E. A. Ashland appeared for Mrs. Dumas In this case. In probato court Friday tho will Of Lawson E. Harrington, lato of Bur lington, was allowed. Martha A. Har rington of this city was appointed ex ecutrix of tho will, while George II. Kinsley und II. J. Colton, both of Bur lington, wore appointed commissioners and appraisers of the estate. Capt. Lynn Reynolds, A. K. F. air service division, has been borrowed by the Frpnch postal service to supervise tho Installation of several of tho United States Liberty motors in some rebuilt French bombing planes, which the post office department of Franco Is to use on some of its trans-contlne'ntal air mall routes. The local army recruiting station sent E. Bryan Saltus of 25C North Wi nooski nvenuo to Albany, N, Y Fri day morning for enlistment In tho Army of Occupation In the cavalry. Mr. Saltus has a brother now with tho Army of Occupation and two uncles who have been in tho regular army for IS years. Tho divorce case of Susan A. Shaw against Eugene H. Shaw, which was tried earlier In the se3lon of Chittenden county court, and ordered "dismissed without prejudice" will be given another hearing upon the petition of Mrs. Shaw's attorney, Guy B. Horton, It being claimed that there is new ovidenco in tho caso anil new witnesses to appear. Corp. Floyd M. Smith, son of Mr. and Mrs. R. C. Smith of 4D North Winooski avenue, arrived Tuesday night from Camp Devens, where lie was discharged from tho army the same day. Corporal Smith came to this country last week from Franco, where ho has been .for tho last year, serving In tho 307th Ammunition Train of tho S2d Division. A son, Lloyd Merrill, was born May 17 to Mr. and Mrs. Harold T. Chadwlok of 29 Park avenue. Mr. Chadwlck, who Is a member of Company F, 78th Infan try, 311th Division, has Just returned from overseas and Is awaiting his dis charge at Camp Mills, Long Island. Pre vious to her marriage, Mrs. Chadwlck was Miss Bernlco I'loof of this city, Tho State Hoard of Health started mov ing Monday from Its quarters on lower Church street to the now homo which It will occupy at 2 Colchester avenue. Tho laboratory equipment Is bolng moved u II 1 1 lo at a time nnd it will probably be near the end of the week before It Is all Installed In tho new building, Tho work on tho building is nearly completed, Plans for the rraduatlng exercises of both tho senior nnd Junior high schools are beginning to take shape. Tho exor cises of tho junior high school will be held at tho Majestic thentro on Thurs day, Juno 26, at 10:30 o'clock In tho morn ing, whllo tho exercises of tho senior high school will como at 10:30 o'clock Friday morning, Juno 27, also at tho Majestic. Flvo .enlistments were secured at tho local navy recruiting station yesterday, all the applicant being boys from St, Albans! Edward B. Barlow, Fred J. Minor, Joseph A. Comeau, nnd William M. Kennedy were enlisted as apprentlco seamen nnd were sent to Newport, R. I., for training, whllo Leo L. Brace enlisted as mess attendant, third class, and was sent to Norfolk, Va for training. Karl K. Chaso has returned to his fotmer position with tho Wnllnco Barnes company of Bristol, Conn., after spend ing a short vncatlon nmong friends and relatives In this city. Ho was a member of Company I), 102nd Infantry, 2fith Divi sion, nnd served with them 19 months In Franco. Ho was slightly wounded twice, slightly gassed once, and spent the last threo weoks of tho war In a German prison. Allen Morgan, son of Mr. and Mrs. II. S. Morgan of Brookes avenue, who linn been overseas for tho last ten months, attached to tho 120th Aoro Squadron, Is expected to arrive hero within a few days. Mr. Morgan, who enlisted In tho Signal Corps nnd was stationed at tho University of Vermont for a short time, arrived In this country about a week ago and has slnco been at Camp Devens, awaiting his discharge. Word was received In this city Mon day from Sergeant John Kelloy of Cherry stroot, now attached to tho 363rd Baking Company, A. P. O. 7G2, states that ho expects to return to tho United States about Juno 10. Ser geant Kolley, who Is well known In Burlington, wrote of meeting many local boys nnd of visiting tho grnvo of Fred Hanna In Tours. Mr. Hanna was killed in Franco In an alrplano accident. Tho Rev. Jool II. Mctcalf, for ton years pastor of tho Unitarian Church In this city and now pastor of tho Unitarian Church In Winchester, Mass., preached tho anniversary sermon at tho opening of the Unitarian meet ings In the Arlington street Church In Boston Sunday evening. The Rev. Mr. Mctcalf, who recently returned from a year with the American forces In France, had for his subject "Tho He roic Church." Tho officers and eonsultors of St. Anno's society of the Cathedral held a reception last evening nt the Cathedral high school for Mrs. John E. Gllroy of Greene street, who la to leave next week for Boston, whore sho will reside. A social hour was enjoyed nnd refreshments served. Mrs. Gllroy, who has been an earnest worker for St. Anne's for many years, was presented with a beautiful handbag as a token of friendship.. Mr. Gllroy Is already In Massachusetts and the Misses Irene and Helen Gllroy will leave for thoro later. According to Hoalth Officer Charles A. Ravey, the coses of mumps In tho city are Increasing, whllo measles arc on tho decrease. Tho added cases of mumps nro an occasion of no alarm, say tho medical authorities, and are to bo ex pected along with other spring dis eases. A number of university students are confined to their rooms becauso of mump3. Tho loss of class work on this account amounts to a great deal more this year than in former years because of the limited collegiate period brought on by war conditions. C. E. Hooker of tho firm of Hooker Howe Costume company of Haverhill, Mnss., was In this city Monday in tho course of a tour about the Now England States during which he Is look ing for a place to re-locate his es tablishment which employs between 20 and 30 hands. Mr. Hooker was In conference with officials of tho Cham ber of Commerce and Burlington Mer chants association relative to the proposition of locating In Burlington but up to last night had made no de cision. Tho firm has been In business for about a score of years. Edwin H. Chase has bought tho truck ing business and equipment of G. B. Arnold and leased of M. L. Powell tho building nt the, corner of Battery and King streets, and will on Juno 1 go into the trucking nnd storage business. Mr. Chase, who was for five years tho super intendent of J. E. Cashman In his ware houbo and trucking business, will im prove tho equipment and add a two-ton truck for long distance hauling. Ho will have ir,,000 squaro feet of floor space, and a largo staff of men, and will give his entire personal attention to tho business, having resigned his position with the Ellas Lyman Coal company. Tho Rev. B. Malcolm Harris, who was tho graduate secretary in charge of Y. M. C. A. work at tho University of Ver mont In the fall of 1917, and later gave up this ollico to complete his work Tor tho degree of master of arts, which was con ferred by the university in June, 1918, has Just begun his duties as pastor of tho Ar lington Baptist Church nt Cranston, R. I, Mr. Harris, who Is a graduate of Brown Unlver'sitty nnd tho Nowton Theological Institution, was Y. M. C. A. secretary at Naval Torpedo station, Newport, R. I,, In 191S-1919, and ho has recently been doing graduate work at Brown University as a, candidate for the degree of doctor of phll ohophy. Francis B. Casey, for the last year employed at the drug store of Mason G. Beobo as prescription clerk, tendered his resignation Saturday night, to take effect Juno 1. Mr. Casey has accepted a responsible position as a traveling salesman for the Ell Lily company of inmurmpoiis, inn., ana win nave hh rltory tho entire State of Vermont, ex cepting Bennington county, parts of Now Hampshire, Maine nffd Now York, his territory In the latter State being In tho Champlaln Valley region. Mr. Casey Is one of tho prominent members of DeGoesbriand Council, Knights of Columbus, of this city. His home, pre vious to hl3 coming to Burlington, was at Proctor. In probato court yesterday the fol lowing business was transacted: The will of Oeorgo N. Roberts, late of Shelburne, was proved; a license to sell roal estate In tho estate of Hlrman D. Rugg, lato of Milton, was granted; Dennis F. CJraney of Winooski was appointed ad ministrator with the will annexed of the estato of Cornelius Graney, lato of that village, with Michael Gibbons and D. E O'Sulllvan, both of Winooski, as commis sioners nnd appraisers of the estate; 1011a Goodrich of Hinesburg was appointed administratrix of the estate of Ell P. Goodrich, lato of that town, with Clark O. Iteed and Frank B. Dow, also of Hlnesburg, an commissioners and npprals ers of tho estate. Tho murrtage of Miss Grace Edith Hamhlot of Burlington and Harry Walkor Plorce, formerly of Arlington Holghts, Mass., but now of Plalnfleld took pbico Wednesday, May 14, at tho Methodist -parsonage In Plalnfleld, tho Rev. A. W, Howitt officiating. Tho double ring roremony was used. Tho brldu is a graduate of Goddard Sem inary nnd tho Burlington Business College. Tho groom attended Tufts College nnd graduated later from tho Massachusetts Agricultural College. Ho served, in the United States army as a lieutenant and since his discharge haB been employed as a herdsman at tho fnnu of W, s. Martin In the town of I'lalnlleld. Following the wedding trlii, Mr. nnd Mib. Pierce will esldo lu Plalnfleld. Word hns been received In tho city of tho promotion to tho rank of ma jor In tho medical corps of tho United States army of Douglass J. Roberts, son of Mr. and Mrs. J. Ross Roberts of Bank stroot. Ho Is now In chargo of tho x-ray department of Base Hos pital No. 57 In France. Major Roberts entered tho servlco at tho outbreak of tho war, beginning his servlco by en listing at Bridgeport, Conn., whoro ho was a partner with Dr. W. A. LaFIcld, an autholty on X-ray. Ho was after wards assigned to tho Cornell Med ical College unit as a United States army Instructor and helped Install 'tho hospital at Capo May, N. J. For this ho rocolvcd his promotion to a cap taincy. Ho was later assigned to Camp Grcenle.af, Fort Chlcamatiga, Ga., nnd from thero wont overseas, whoro he has boon for a year, most of tho tlmo associated with Baso Hos pital No. 57. Ho Is only 26 years of ago. Capt. H. L. Frost, U. V. M. 1912, after eight months servlco as orthopedic sur geon In a baso hospital In Franco, and tho lBBt six months having, In addition to his operative work, direct caro of tho occupants of 250 beds, suffering mostly from Infected compound fractures, has' been released from tho army to do .re construction work In the Balkans under tho direction of the Red Cross. Cap tain FVost Is now orthopedic surgeon In a nowly-organlzed Red Cross hospital In Serbia, where ho Is having six months' active surgery In correcting bono de formities caused by the four years of warfare. Before going overseas, Dr. FroBt was sent by tho government to tako a special two months' courso In orthopedics at Harvard Medical College, where ho studied and operated directly under Dr. Robert Lovett, tho eminent bono specialist of Boston. From Har vard he was ordered to Devens as chief orthopedist for the camp where, as head of his department, the thousands of draftees passed directly under his super vision. Captain Frost went overseas In Lluly. Mrs. Frost Is the primary assist ant In tho Adams school In this city, during her husband's absence. THE SPIRITUALISTS Progrnm for Annual Session. Opening it Queen City Pnrk July 27 Tho 39th annual session of tho Vermont State Spiritualist association will bo held, as usual, at Queen City Park from July 27 to August 24. Meetings will bo held at 2:45 and 7:30 p. m. On Sunday, Thursday and Saturday mornings thero will be conferences; on Monday evenings a campers' dance, social or card party; on Friday evenings entertainment or message seance. THE PROGRAM Sunday, July 27 Opening remarks by President Jay L. Smith, p. m.; Matthew Stephenson, address, p. m.; Matthew Stephenson, message seance, evening. Tuesday, July 29 Matthew Stephenson, address, p. m.; Matthew Stephenson, message seance, evening. Wednesday, July 30 Woman's Day, led by Hester M. Poole, p. m.; Matthew Stephenson, message seance, evening. Thursday, July 31 Matthew Stephen son, address, p. m.; Mathew Stephenson, message seance, evening. Saturday, August 2 Matthew Stephen son, address, p. m.; Matthew Stephenson, message seance, evening. Sunday, August 3 Conference, 10:30 a. m.; the Rev. George A. Fuller, address. p. m.; Matthew Stephenson, message seance, evening. Tuesday, August 5 Matthew Stephen son, address, p. m.; Matthew Stephenson, message seance, evening. Wednesday, August 6 Symposium, N. S. A. Day, p. m.; Matthew Stephenson, message seance, evening. Thursday, August 7 Dr. George A. Fuller, address, p. m.; Matthew Stephen son, message seance, evening. Saturday, August 9 Dr. George A. Ful ler, address, p. m.; Matthew Stephenson, message seance, evening. Sunday, August 10 Conference, 10:30 a. m.; Mathew Stephenson, address, p. m.; Matthew Stephenson, message seance, evening Tuesday, AugU6t 12 Dr. George A. Fuller, addross, p. m.; Mrs. Annie R. Chapman, message seance, evening. Wednesday, August 13 Mrs. Annie R. Chapman, message seance, evening. Thursday, August 14 Dr. George A. Fuller, address, p. m.; Mrs. Annie R. Chapman, message seance, evening. Friday, August 15 Ladles' bazaar. Saturday, August 16 Dr. Georgo A. Fuller, address, p. m.; Mrs. Annie R. Chapman, message seance, evenln. Sunday, August 17 Conference, 10:30 a. m.; Dr. George A. Fuller, address, p. m.; Mrs. Annie R. Chapman, message seance, evening. Tuesday, August 19 To be supplied, address, p. m.; Mts. Annie R. Chapman, message seance, evening. Wednesday, August 20 Mrs. Annie R. Chapman, message seance, evening. Thursday, August 21. Mrs. Annie R, Chapman, address, p. m.; Mrs. Annlo R. Chapman, message seance, evening. Saturday, August 23 Mrs. Annlo R. Chapman, address, p. m.; Mrs. Annie R. Chapman, message seance, evening. Sunday, August 24 Conference, 10:30 a. m.; Mrs. Annie R. Chapman, address, p. m., symposium, evening. SPECIAL NOTICES The Rev. George A. Fuller, Greenwich village, Mass., a noted and eloquent ex ponent of spiritualism, associated with this camp In its organization, Is engaged August 4 to August 24, inclusive. Matthew Stephenson, Albany, N. Y one of New York State Spiritualist as sociation's board of directors, a noted speaker and message bearer. Is engaged July 27 to August 10, Inclusive. Mrs. Annie R. Chapman of Brighton. Mass., a noted speaker and message bearer, is associated with the Massachu setts State Spiritual association and served for several years as secretary, has been engaged August 12 to Autrust 24, Inclusive. Madame E. Van Curler, the blind medium, a noted psychic, so gifted and popular, where known, will spend the coming season, this her ISth year in camp, and will be found at her former rooms at sunshine Home, corner Pavilion Avenue. Catalogues may be obtained from Don H. Chapman, the clerk. DOUOHNUT DAY IN RUTLAND Rutland. May 21 Evnrvhnfl., ir. n,,,t,i ate doughnuts to-day. The Salvation Army 'erected a hut In Depot park nnd Bold the fried delicacies as a feature of inoir weoK-s cnmpalgn to ohtain $31,000 In this city for a home. Poke-bonneted las sies, assisted bv Red rrn irlrio ,nr,.,.i the "sinkers" nt prices ranging from 10 ceni io a aouar each and hundreds were sold. It was not a hreach of etiquette to eat doughnuts nt business and they were munched everywhere. Several hundreds of dollars were secured by dotiRhnut day. Tho Salvation Army furnished their fa mous recipe nnd local baiters gavo tho matorlnl and fried tho doughnpts. TAKF.S HOLD AND IIHI.rS Marie Helslor. Frannnrt tn "I had more or less of a cough for 10 years and I have taken qulto a number of medicines. None of them takes hold and helps like Foley's Honey and Tar." ThlB old, rellablo cough syrup prompt ly helps coughs, coidB, croup and whooping cough. Contains no opiates. J. XV. OSulllvan, 30 Church street. (Adv.) SENATORS URGED TO VOTE FORTHE LEAGUE Resolution Adopted at Evening Session of Convention Cam paign Planned to Express Public Opinion for Ratification A meeting of those Interested In the forming of a permanent organiza tion In Vermont of tho League to En force Pence was held yesterday mofn Ing at 11 o'clock at tho Hotel Ver mont, and tho following committees wero elected: On resolutions, M. M. Wilson of Randolph, Prof. C. B. Wright of Mlddlcbury, Mrs. Shorman R. Moul ton of Burlington, Ralph C Flanders of Springfield and tho Rov, R, F. Jo honnott of Bellows Falls; on organ ization and campaign plans, Elmer Johnson of St. Albans. W. R. Warner of Vorgennes, E. C. Mower of Bur lington, Mrs. W. L. Wasson of Water bury nnd Mrs. G. F. Davis of Windsor. At tho ovenlng meeting nt the Strong theater, the committee on or ganization and campaign plans rec ommended tho creation of a special emergency campaign commltteo for the State of Vermont to carry on an active campaign whereby expression may bo given to public opinion favor ing the ratification by the United States Senate of the League of Nations cov enant. Tho following committee was nom inated and elected to carry on this work: Roland E. Stevens of Whlto River Junction, chairman; Elmer John son of St. Albans, E. C. Mower of Bur lington. Mrs. G. F. Davis of Windsor, Ralph C. Flanders of Springfield, H. C. Comings of Rlchford, W. R. Warner of Vorgennes, F. G. Fleotwood of Mor rlsvllle. Marsh M. Wilson of Randolph, tho Rov. F. C. Johonnott of Bellows Falls and Mrs. W. L. Wasson of Wa terbury. The committee was given authority to add to Its membership. Mr. Stevens has appointed George H. Mylkcs of Burlington as treasurer, and subscrip tions to the work of the league mav be sent to Mr. Mylkes or to Mr. Stevens. RESOLUTION ADOPTED The following resolution wan adopted at the ovenlng meeting at Tho Strong: Whereas, We, citizens of the Stnte of Vermont, in free and open convention as sembled, expressing what wo are con vinced is the overwhelming sentiment of tho people of this State, havo at heart the welfare of our country and tho progress of civilization; And whereas, wo consider that the adop tion of the proposed covenant of the League of Nations Is of vital Importance to the future development of the Ideals of peace, liberty, and progress; Therefore, be It resolved as tho sense of this meeting that national duty requires tho ratification of the treaty of peace, with the League of Nations included, be causo such action will tend to tho de crease of war, cruelty, and barbarism, and the maintenance of peace, brotherhood and Justice among the nations of tho world. And resolved, that a copy of these reso lutions be sent to-night by telegraph to the Hon. William P. Dillingham and tho Hon. Carroll S. Page, senators of the Uni ted States from Vermont, Senate Cham ber, Washington, COUNTIES TO BE ORGANIZED It Is planned to establish an organiza tion In each county of the State for the purpose of arousing and giving expres sion to public opinion in favor of ratifi cation of the covenant, by means of public meetings, resolutions and other forms of popular expression. It Is re quested that all those favoring tho covenant communicate with representa tives In Congress to influence them to vote for the covenant. At tho meeting at The Strong last eve ning, an attempt was made to start a fund of $10,000 to carry on the campaign expenses In Vermont and to tako care of Vermont's part In tho national cam paign. The money did not como In very fast, but about $300 was raised. Several Individuals also have subscribed $100 apiece, and the treasurer of the organi zation has pledged $200, so that the fund is well started. It Is hoped that 20 men may be found In theStato who will give $100 apiece to the fund. NEXT WEEK'S CONVENTION Vive Hundred Knights of Columbus and Their Wir Expected Here About 500 Knights of Columbus and their wives are expected In Burlington Wednesday of next week, which will bo (he banner day of the State Knights of Columbus convention. Besides the fea tures already announced, thero wilt ho a pageant of American history presented at the Cathedral high school auditorium, In which 300 children will take part. A delegate or delegates from the supremo K. of C. council will be In Burlington during the convention. The affair promises to be a record breaking one. The committee In chargo wishes to see the city wear an air of welcome to the visiting knights who wltl come from all parts of the State. To this end, merchants have been asked to decorate their stores with tho national colors. The chief business of tho convention will be to elect a State deputy. The re port of the present State deputy, Thomas B. Wright of this city, will bo read. Plans for 1919-29 will be ararnged. Besides the formal business, the commltteo has arranged numerous means to entertain the visitors to Burlington. Since their Increased activity during the period of the war, the Knights of ColumbUB have been Increasing in large numbers all over the country and Ver mont has been no exception to tho rule. One of the features In connection with the patrlotlo display on Church street is a large electric sign of welcome which will be placed over the entrance to the K. of C. rooms. CHOKED TO DEATH Mrs. William E. Wood died sudden ly at her home In Plttsford Saturday afternoon. It Is thought death was due to choking and also to heart fail ure. She had been giving the chil dren some candy and had herself taken a lemon drop when sho became choked. She ran out of the house, but fell bo fore she could reach whore her hus band was at work. Two doctors wore summoned, but she had died bofnro they could nrrlve. Mrs. Wood was born In Leicester 35 years ago last March. Bosldes her husband she Is survived by eight children, tho oldest of whom Is 18 and tho youngest threo years of age, TO DISCUSS CORPORAL PUNISH MENT When Rutland county school officials meot on May 23 they will discuss corporal punishment. Mllo B. Hlllegas of Mont pellor. State commissioner of education, and S. C. Hutchinson of Burlington, supervision of Junior high schools, will upenk. OBITUARY Arinlplinn nelngc Adotphus Delage, nged 59, died yester day morning at six o'clock at his homo at 43 North avenue. The deceased was a blacksmith by trade. Besides his wlfo, ho Is survived by two sons, ono of whom Is overseas, nnd several daughters. Tho funeral arrangements havo not yet been completed. George W. nnilger Georgo W. Badger, a Civil War voteran, formerly of Malone, N. Y died at nlno o'clock Sunday morning after a linger ing Illness with a complication of dis eases at the home of his daughter, Mrs. Wallaco C. Holmes, of 35 Isham street. Mr. Badger was 82 years of ago and has resided with his daughter slnco last Janunry. Ho was born In Alburg In 18.17 and served threo years In tho Civil War with the 10th Vermont. Before coming to this city he was engnged In the fruit and confectionary business nt Mnlono for 30 years. Mr. Badger Is survived by two daughters, Mrs. Wallaco C. Holmes of this city and Mrs. C. C. Fay of St. Armand, P, Q. Tho funeral was held privately at two o'clock Tuesday afternoon from his lato homo In Isham street. Interment was In Lako View cemetery. Miss Stuwn Mnyo Word was received Sunday of tho death of Miss Susan Mayo at Holyoke, Mass,, which occurred that after noon after a period of Invalidism extend ing over four years. She was the sister of Admiral Mayo and besides him Is sur vived by two other brothers, Charles of Holyoke, Mass., and Edward of Phila delphia. She was born and lived In thjs city. In 1876 she went to Holyoke to teach, and remained actively so engaged until 111 health compelled her retirement. She was born In 1842. Tho funeral was held on Tuesday nt Holyoke and tho Interment took place hero on Wed nesday In tho family lot In Lake View cemetery. Simeon A. Edson Simeon A. Edson, tho five-year-old son of Mr. nnd Mrs. Herbert B. Edson of South Burlington, dlod Sunday after a few days' Illness with pneumonia. Ho was born In South Burlington April 3, 1914. Tho funeral services wero held at tho homo of his parents on Tuesday after noon at two o'clock, with burial In tho Eldredgo cemetery. Henry J. Ward Henry J. Ward died at 9:15 o'clock Friday morning at his home on North street, aged 63 years, after an illness of three weeks. Mr. Ward had been a bar ber since he was 21 years old and gave it up only eight weeks ago because of Ill-health. Most of his life had been passed In Burlington. He first worked In tho Lamora shop on Main street and then conducted his own shop In tho Hotel Burlington before It burned. Later he moved to Church street. About four years ago ho sold his shop and went to work for Andrew C. Charland. Mr. Ward was a member of St. Joseph's society, of tho Modern Wood men of America and of L'Unlon St. Jean Baptiste. Besides his wife, he Is survived by one son and two daughters, Henry J., Jr., of New York city, and Mrs. A. Boucher and Miss Clara Ward of this city. The funeral was held at St. Joseph's Church at nine o'clock Monday morn ing, with burial In Mt. Calvary ceme tery. Snmuel Taylor Samuel Taylor, formerly of this city, died Saturday at Springfield, Mass., aged 44 years. Ho had lived in Spring field for 12 years, and besides hiB wife, leaves a brother and Bister, John Taylor of this city and Mrs. H. F. White of Colchester. Tho funeral services wero hold at St. Paul's Church upon the arrival of tho 4:20 o'clock train Tuesday after noon with burial In Lako View cemetery. Sirs. C. Wnllnce Wlncmnn Word has been received of tho death of Mrs. C. Wallaco Wiseman on May 20 at her home In Staunton, Va. Mrs. Wiseman will bo remembered as Miss Beatrice Martin, who spent her early girlhood In this city and was a graduate of the B. H. S. In tho class of 1911. Mrs. Wiseman leaves her husband, ono little daughter, and her mother, Mrs. W. M. Martin. Tho burial wll bo from the home of her mother at Thurman, Md., on Thursday afternoon. oniTUAnv Charles Wescomo passed away April 29 nt tho home of his daughter, Mrs. V. II. Boyd, after three weeks' Illness or cancer of the stomach, of which he was a great sufferer, at the ago of 77 years. The deceased was burled beside his wife at Eden, Vt., the funeral bolng held nt Eden Church, the Rev. Mr. SturgeH from Underhlll officiating, Chancy Hay den In charge. Ho was burled under Masonic orders, of which ho was a mem ber. There was a large profusion of flowers, of which were a pillow from Mr. and Mrs. Boyd; cross, grandchildren; sweet pens, Mrs. Honry Bartlctt; roses. Mrs. Arthur Bartlett. Ono daughter and several children, besides a largo clrclo of friends, to mourn his loss. Within tho ground all precious seeds must lie, Ero thoy In faultless beauty bloom, So they must pass whom wo would meet on high, On through tho gateway of tho tomb. UNIVERSITY NOTES. The annual Inter-class track meet will be held on Centennial Field on Saturday, May 31, In the afternoon. The four classes will compete In a contest con sisting of tho events usually held in an outdoor meet. Tho two underclasscs,wlll havo a competition on tho side, for tho team which galnB the largest number of points will meet Goddard Seminary later In tho season, Tho highest point-winner of the Inter-class meet Is to receive a silver cup, the second and third highest will get a silver and a bronze medal, re spectively. To tho winners of tho first three places In each event will bo awarded ribbons. The last Key and Serpent dance or the season was held Friday night In the gym nasium. About 150 couples enjoyed an order or twenty dances with music fur nlshed by the Van Ness orchestra. Tho chaperones were Lieut. -Col, H. A. Leonhaeuser and Prof, and Mrs. J. I. Lindsay. The annual government inspection of the R. O. T. C. unit took place Monday morning and nftrnoon. The Inspecting or flcer, Col. S. J. Bayard Schlndol, arrived for tho Inspection of men nnd equipment shortly after nlno o'clock. This was fol lowed by tho ceremonies of review, pa rade, escort of tho colors, nnd tho formal guard mount, Tho battalion was dismiss ed nt 11:30 and reassembled at 1:15 for bat talion drill, Individual company drill, squad and demonstration of bayonet nnd rifle oxerclses. The hospital corps, and signal detachment demonstrated tnclr ro markablo proficiency nnd tholr work was followed by a field problem In the shapo of an attack on Converso hall from Prospect street. Tho battalion deployed nnd went through the motions of nn attack under fire. Following this, the battalion was dis missed, nnd tho Inspection came to a close. While tho Inspecting olllcer made no comment, the work of the battnllon was excellent, nnd he appeared favorably Im pressed, Lieut. -Col. II. A. Leonhaeuser, Tie Old May Wool Jersey Suits Correct Sport Models Wool jersey is one of the most desirable ma terials for summer vests. It comes in beautiful shades of tan, beige, chestnu, robin egg. blue and French blue. The models are very smart and distinctly new and original. Prices are $35.00, $39.50 and $45.00. Charming Summer -Like Dresses for Women of Voiles and Ginghams $2.98, $3.50, $4.98, $6.98 and up to $16.50, The coolest and lovliest frocks for summer wear, are fea tured now at these very modest prices. The porch dresses are made of pretty ginghams in stripes, striking plaids and plain colors in many" different styles and combinations. The frocks for afternoon wear are made of the most beautiful voiles, frills are the biggest feature of the new sum mer styles and many models are shown with tier after tier of frills on the skirt as well as on the sleeves and blouse. Individuality and Ditinctiveness Women's Handkerchiefs 2 for 25c Fine dainty lawn handkerchiefs with embroidered cor ners and hemstitched edge, very serviceable and desirable for summer. Special 2 for 25c. commandant at tho university, expressed himself as well pleased with tho battal ion's performance, and quite confident that they lost no ground on tholr previous record. The "Old Mill" bell Is not to bo rung for more than half an hour after the news of any victory In the future, since It has proved to be an annoyance when rung Tor any length of time. Tho "sub-freshman day" (or girls, which was to have occurred nt tho end of this week, hns been Indefinitely post poned becauso several new cases of mumps havo appeared within tho last few days. At the meeting of tho Dramatic club Tuesday afternoon, W. P. Davenport, '21, was elected manager of the col lego play and George F. Howe, "22, assistant manager. Tho Junior class meeting Tuesday was. taken up with a discussion of tho decora tions for the junior prom and the ar rangements for the boatride. Tho boat ride will take place on Saturday night. May 31. The boat will leave Burlington at eight o'clock for a ride In tho south ern part of the lake. The manager of tho Transportation company has offered to allow those who go on tho boatride to take the boat at five o'clock and go to Plattsburgh and return, and then to continue on the remainder of tho trip for tho same price as the boatride. Sup per will be served to those who mako that part of the trip In tho dining room or the Bteumer nt 75 cents a plate. SUPREME COURT CASES Montpeller, May 21. The following dis position of Supreme Court cases has been mado: In tho caso or State vs Bert Kelsle, murder, rrom Orleans county the at torney for tho defenso was III nnd the caso was submitted on briers. The respondent was round guilty In tho lower court or murder In the first degree uful went to State's prison to nwnlt tho execution ot tho sentence Meonwhllo exceptions were taken by tho respondent to tho admission or certain ovidenco upon which tho caso carao to supremo court. The Addison county cases relative to tho will of tho late Will A. Lawrenco woro submitted on briefs. In Essex county tho caso of Mary Ann Covill vs David Sloan estate has been Bottled. In Franklin county the case of Nichols vs tho Central Vermont railway was submitted on briefs. Several enses argued were those which were nrglnnlly In Justlco Hnselton's hands. Tho Salis bury Bros., Furniture company vs Eureka Lumber company was agnln announced this morning ub settled. In Bennington county, the caso rela tive to tho estato of W, R. Morgau Is with tho court, briefs to bo submitted within a few days. Practically tho snmo disposition was made In the Windsor county enso of Roso Strcotor va Edgar Bee Hike 22, 1919 Silk Frocks Taffetas, foulards and georgettes lead in women's fashionable summer dresses. These materials are used alone or in combination. Many are beaded, others embroidered and the most attractive mod els are elaborately trimmed this way. Never have we shown such an array of silk dress styles, styles that are attract ing much attention and proving most sat-, isfactory. Prices are $19.50, $24.75, $29.50 and. up to $59.75. To dress individually, your fig ure must be moulded into the lines fashion dictates. Corset your form first, then dress as individually as you like and you will always have distinction. Redfern Corsets give stylish figures. Each mod el is suitably designed to create the fashionable type for the fig ure it is adapted to. Our cor setieres will be pleased to dem onstrate by careful fittings the satisfaction to be found in a Redfern model. Prices from $3.50 up. Hunter. In this case tho Standard Insure anco company Is the real defendant. In the Chittenden county case or W. B. Clark vs Travelers Insurance company. Max L. Powell, attorney ror tho plain tiff, Is In tho West but tho defendant wanted tho case heard this term so It was, lert with court. This leaves a chanco for cither party to submit It on briefs. The first caso argued this morning was that of tho Lamoille County Savings Bank nnd Trust company vs C, H. Hanson. In the lower court the plaintiff obtained a verdict of $612 to which tha defendant took exceptions. Tills caso was followed by the aigu mcnts this afternoon In the case of W. H. Hobbs and Sons va tho Grand Trunk railway company In Essex county In which n verdict for $650 was given tha plaintiff In the lower court. Tho suit la the result or a fire which burned a build ing owned by the plaintiff on land leased from the defendant, the plaintiff claiming that It did not know any lease existed. RID OF WARY THIEF Tho sentencing of Fred Busslno ot Mount Holly to tho House of Correction for not less than two and not more than, flvo years has, the officials of the county believe, rid tho section of ono of the most, dangerous sneak thieves appearing In tha district In many years. Ho pleaded guilty; to burglary of a homo In Mount Holly, In county court two weeks ago. It Is now understood that the State will present beroro tho grand Jury which meets lni September of this year, evidence which will tond to show that Mr. Busslno wa responsible ror tho burning or the Spear homo In the town or Mount Holly and It was established beyond question that ho stolo rrom several persons, residents or the town of Mount Holly, In some In tnnco he took parts rrom rarm machinery, In tho fields while the men were at din ner or during tho night and In other Instances ho broke Into houses. The attld or hiB home, when searched by the of ficers, dlsclosod many of these stolen articles, Including household goods from tho Perkins home, which ho admltte4 breaking into and also from the Spear homo,. which the authorities believe was burned to destroy ovidenco of tha burglary. ARNOLD CITED SIX TIMES Word has been received In St, Johns bury of tho ft no record of 1.1 out. -Col. I Alfred C. Arnold of the Ninth Infan try, Second Division, who Is now at Henclorff, Germany, with tho Army o( Occupation, By American orders ha has received throe citations for tha Distinguished Service Medal, with bar citation, ror July 18 nt Solssons, Sep. tombcr 12 at Thiacourt and October S to 10 nt Medoah Farm. From tha French ho has received throe citations ror the Crox do Guerre, rour palms, with tho palm that is carried with tha citation ror the Chevalier ot glon of Honoi1,