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THE BURLINGTON FREErPRESS AND TIMES: THURSDAY, NOVEMBER &G, 1019.
6 CITY NEWS A eon wns born ti Mri nml Mrs Clnxlun ' ilonroo Saturday afternoon. )r. and Mrs. Ni R. Caldwell of 14 Bench . li'eel me the parents of a son, born Frl l,iy A daughter, Edith Doric, v,ns born to Jlr, nml Mm. Robert Irish of 8 Pitkin , wire1!! on November Hi j On Friday nfternnon .Tame O. Walker hm1 Clara Otlbert, both of Burlington, were married by the Rev. .James 8. 1) raker. There was no Improvement yodcrday m the condition of Mrs. E. E. Clurkson, who Ih seriously 111 at hor homo on South I'nlon street. Tho crow of the steamer Ch.iteaiiguy riwlvml In tlilci Htv W'Hter.lnv from Shot- 'turno harbor und prnctlcully all wont i) their home. Injurious parts nf tho ountry to epend the winter. ln probate court yt-sterday thcro vere otttemciits and decrees In the estates mi unver w, apruguo, into oi liinesiiurK; lwlt ('. KrliiK, hito of Burlington, and N'aiioy C. IHihIi, late of Charlotte. Mr?. II. BurgesM of this city announces Hie engagement of hcr daURhtcr, Bertha Ethel, to Hoy E. Cavanagh, only son of : Thomas A. Cnvanugh of Perth, Ont. Thu marriage will tulio pluce In Decern ber. George 1. Preston and Mrs. Florence Solor of Essex, N. Y., were married Frl lay afternoon at St. Mary's rectory iy the Rev. W. H. Cassldy. Mr. and Mrs resion ion i nuay evening ror inow ion; .my. Oscar Broe, sentenced In United States ourt to a year and a half In tho federal tirlson at Atlanta, Ga., for smuggling, was started on Its way to Atlanta yester lay, In charge of Deputy United States Marshal G. F. Lackey of Montpeller. Cards have been received In this city, unnounclng the marriage of Miss MIMred E. Sillowuy of Hartford. Conn., and Vern H. Shortsleevo of this city, at Hartford on October 23. Mr. Shortsleevo was recently 'llschargcd from tho Cnlted Slates navy. Miss Sadlo B. YouriK of Alburg and Kugene Spear of 62 East Avenue were married at the First Church parson ige Monday evening by the Rev. C. C. Adams. They were unattended. Mr. and Mrs. Spear will reside in Burlington, On Saturday morning Arthur H. Buck ind Elsie J. Shattuck, both of this city. were married at tho Baptist parsonage. They will go to Boston and New d New York. , rn to live at ifter which they will rotur lbS St. Paul street. M. R. Sacks of Johnstown, Pa., has been spending several days hero visiting his parents, Rabbi and Mrs. H. W. Sacks. Mrs. Sacks will accompany her son to Johnstown to-night and Rabbi Sacks will ioln them there as soon as he can dispose jf his property hero. A decree and permanent injunction lias been given to the Cedar Beach associn- tlon in the case of that social club' agalnst Mr. and Mrs. Albertson, who tailed of election and yet wanted to con- Untie to occunv the eottnun tbev had . purchased from C. Woodbury. In probate court Friday a license to sell real estate was granted In the . stuto or uuel b. Mnrtin, late of Jericho, j There was a settlement and decree In lie citato ot Joseph Gratton, late of Ibis city. The will of Ellas Spear, lata of Burlington, was filed lor probate. in probate court Thursday, Charles F. Black, M. C. Grundy and A.' B. Buell. all of Bur'.lngton, werq appointed rimr.ils nloneers and appraUers of the estate of Wile E. P. Wells, late of this city. Kred W. Hall of Essex was appointed adminls- 1 trutor of the estate of Mary A. Smith, j late of Bolton. M. F. Whalen, formerly assistant man ager of thu Van Ness and Vermont .season' at Paul Smith's Hotel and will bl! ' at the Klrkwood, Camden, S. C, during the winter. He will be connected with T. E. Krumbholz, who was with him as managej here at the two hotels. An appeal from the Justice court of Uolton to tho Chittenden county court was filed Thursday In the case of David Mor rison against C. S. Brush, botn of Bolton. Tho oilglnal suit was for $10n, which Morrison claimed Brush was owing him. On October 21 last, Morrison was awarded -r..." ""l ""'""Hazel Cnssidy and E. H. Loyeland hi bu uu tile ca.se. Members of the training clasc'at the ! Mary Fletcher hospital, which graduates . In June, to the number of 3ii, together with their gent'.cmen friends, enjoyed a dinner danco at tho Hotel Vermont Tues day evonlng, music being furnished by the hotel orchestra. The chaperones were Miss SI. L. llaynos, superintendent of nurses, and Mrs. H. A. Ladd. A wedding ceremony was delayed by the laws of the Stuto Friday when fcugeno spear ot i.ust avenue, a middle- nged man, appeared to get a marriage certificate for himself and Miss Sadie B. Young, who lived in Alburg. It was since it opened In 1910, wns changed to tho European plan Friday, the change going into effect when the rooms let for tho night. Tho plan has been con templated for soimi time past, owing to' tho steadily Increasing cost ot maintain ing 'he table. Charles Ruggles of Essex Junction was in city court Saturday and pleaded not guilty to a charge of grand larceny be fore Judge J. P. Ladd. Ball was fixed at IJno, and tho date for trial was fixed as November 20. Ho was unable to furnish ball ntiil was remanded to Jail. Ruggles was arrested on a warrant, charging the, theft of $10 in money from Herman Perrlgo. Tho Traction company officials estimate the number of furen lost since the lu Btullatlon of the seven cent lato at 20 per rer.t. of lho total buslneas. This was ex. Jiected, but It Is also expected by some that niiieb of the truffle will rr.m,. i..,,.i, I of nVn a id l hi"r tiareni.i ii .rnt mi., I ' , . . . u . tn0 Vermont Business College, now of 'the grate to remove ashes, dust raUiedbcfow K which happens to partB miknmvn ls nlade the ..fe.ant clinkers from the llrepot. Then ren I,aU,ed before the license could be IsM.ed b0 the first day of the .ronth. and con- , a 8Ull t Tuesday ln cll,tlondcn the arte and you are ready to begin O'l.rt TT.it.. V.i,iMit ii.lif.li l... I Hniicu .intll t tiriln nttexmnnn nt flv . .. .. ... . . ......... . .. .. .. " uron .-n ....... .... cuntj. couit by K. A. Brodlo, adminls- rem wont ot nunoing a lire, rutin :onducted on the Amerlean plan ever o clock. The shooting must be done be- ,,,. r lho , . Tim,n tn.rumnled newsi.aner with an nenn ufer a while. The business showed a blg,'lr,-v s"v- 1(1 ut Anthony's Church, the - Mii-r ...in, .-.,,., ... ! Rev. W. A. PlHinondon performing the and othor places where the mUronuiro has been steady, Tho Rov. Clifford 11. .Smith, former superintendent of the Vermont Antl- Suloon League, who was assistant seere- tary ot tho National Council of Congre- g.itlonul Churches at tho recent meet ing In Grand Ruplds. Mich., will continue In that work. Tho heud.,uui leis or the ' w?Uy and beuutlful gifts. After Novem council Is u 269 I-mm, avenue. New York ,)e,. 20 they will be at homo at 31 Catherine citj. The Rev. and Mrs. Kiulll, hp- living , btreet. at East Oiunge, N. .1 Capt. Cluuincey II. lluyden. Jr., U. V. M x-'IS. u son of Assistant Judge C, II U..nia, 111.. lie .expect'. X'S relililln III T, , f yi,' 1,1 """ ut K North Prospect street Ing In addition to the sum of $100,00.) for 'erflay visiting fr ends at Ihe fra ernlly ,fl ,,,., lhpln .,,.&., tho , amiVer- endowment. Tho school has other mia-es and idHejelior,,. Cap ah. Iliiyrtm, of . 1!irl.aac, Tllcy wcre ,,, endowments, with total of ?76,0CO. not all vasovrrsen. Ith l ie 5.111 Pioneer Infan- N llta of matly ll(1(ful and ,J(!ml,fu, nvmin.!e for current Income. The board ry Ih- r- ..rued lo this country .,,,-ly , A cj(,yab,0 zoning was of trustees of Vermont Academy to now uKt sumi.iu- and h now on h j) days' t u , ,,. ,, dandntr, aftcI. which .made up of Dr. W. A. Davisoft, H L ' ' , . i irnMMinnii.u n'rpn nnrvf.,1 '1 11,, ,...t,.r lli.urli.u '' f 1'' -'"" j I nui.l M, Keiiyon, Mr. and Mrs, M. E. Henry Bond, Charles Craft, nr. F L ' ' sei -..,, 1 . puc.ng lir..b.rs u, d daughters, Olad.VH und Osgood, Frod O. - .eld, F, B, Locke John '" '"lv ' m Geoige K, .; -.e of Hinesburg, Mr. and Mrs. E. Plddock, Will B. Smith, and Walter B. ,h ''"t' I'jh-.i Lewis of rhnrfolto, Mr. and Glynn. Rev, V, E. A. Mason, whose timo f v' '1' osli Rnyn. Alii All n Kenyan and daughter, Alecn, , has not explrod, makes up the fifteen ro o il Jcilc hail, is li.'.iie iD'omlnent I r I.Im jmv .In.ieilun, mhu K"" HlnuluU ut uulrr hv tha bv-lawa. For Coughs, Colds, and ihc relief of ln flammutory conditions of the throat 'arising from Bronchial, Aslli nutic affections end derangements of the Respiratory Organs. Prepared from Spruce Gum and other medi ' cinal agents. Success fully used for 60 years. Alway buy th Laro SYKUIjplf ' thut Stato. Tho horse has been shipped lr t" i nomas v. .viurpiiy siaDie at Poughkoopslo, N. Y. Direct C. Burnett, another of Jlr. AVhltney's horses which won a number of races tho last summer. wau r0Ceiitly sold, also for $3,000, Announcement was made In Chittenden county court yesterday of the dlscon- tlnunnce of the divorce case of Nellie O. Hart vs. llurton S. Hart. In tho ,.ollrt caRn nf rt. II. romba vs. Herbert r, Farlseau, at the request of Alton Mar- uni attorney for tho plaintiff, Judgment was given as for this term of court, so that tho plaintiff may collect damages as assessed by the clerk, unless the caso Is settled before tho end of this term. It la reported that about i00 has been mined In Unrllnirtnn nn the Theodoro Roosevelt Memorlnl association drive for money to place memorials at Oyster Bay and Washington, also to establish cduca- tlonal advantages for the spread of Americanism In honor of Theodore Roose- velt. Money Is still being raised In different parts of Chittenden county, and contributions are being received at tho olllco of tho Chamber of Commence In this city. A supply of sugar cannot lawfully be UFcd as a means of drawing trade and U. S. Beeve, special agent of tho department of justice, has notified dealers In this city to that effec . In JJarre a number of grocers adopted tho f . ... I ... . , means of selling other goods by allot-! ting a supply of tho coveted goods to those who bought a required amount of groceries to go with them. Some en terprising dealers In tills city fell In to the same method. A very pleasant event occurred at St. Paul's parish house Monday evening when a reception a given the Rov. and Mrs. S. Halstead Watkl.w by tho members of .i, .ii, ,n.. .., , ... ,, ,, .. , , , ., , the Rev. and Mrs. Watklns, tho Rov. and , . . , , Mrs. Joseph Reynolds, E. D. Leach, or- , .win. uuncj'ii iiuiurt, iu u, leiiuii, oi-if. gnnist at St. I'.tul's anu tho ass'stant to ' . . ,, the roctor, tho Rev. A. Cyril Drumm, Thcro wns a short musical program and refreshments were served. Mrs. Daniel L. Cady and Mrs. Frederick Wells pre siding at tho table. na' nursuay wan spent in unu- t,,,1lu" county court in completing the evl(1(,co ll'o two cases of Broughton against uiuumuun, in wmcu 1,01.1 .u.a band and wife are suing each other for a divorce. Mr. Broughton put in his ease Thursday. In which lie charged his wife v. 1th Improper relations with several men. Mrs. Broughton denied all of theso allegations. The chief witnesses for Mr. Broughton wore Mr, and Mrs. Henry Barrows and their married daughters, Mrs. Sylvia Burgor and Mrs. Hazel LaRoso, of Brldport. In probate court Tuesday realty licenses were granted In tho following sent of higher officials to remain here effecting a cure Is problematical. Accord estates: Jcnnlo F. Edson, late of South , until spring, but this docs not seem Ing to the doctors, tho doses hail been let Burlington: Kmma L. Dixon, late of Probable at present. Since the estab- down In the cases of Scotleld and Ks-sex; and Marion D. Russell, late of Burlington. Evelyn Benedict ot Burling- ton was appointed executrix ot the will ' lot Frances A. Benedict, lato of this city. , 1 wliile Walter C. Isham and-W. 11. Englcs- by, also of Burlington, were appointed . commissioners and appraisers. A guard Ion's in s license to sen real estate was at . local r.erumn,, Hntinn ind ur ranted in the matter of the estate "OLwn1 one Drhikwater of Huntington. IB ugh Aaron of 2 Pineeet.V There'were about 73 nconle Drcsent at pr-ntlce aviation mechanic; Walter C. , gn Ion the farm bureau community meeting In . the town hall at Westford Tuesday ove- ning. .1. E. Carrlgan, usslstant county agent leader for Vermont, spoke on "Farm uureau worn." .miss unanoue ricrpont. i,,uin. r tor ristra- home demonstration agent leaner Vermont, talked on "Home Dcmonstra t." Miss eland. for ..... . .... . . flilttenden county, talked on special projects. Tho Westford band furnlehod ,nllRc or the occasion and the ladlci servid refreshments. G. M. Nelson was appointed to take charge of the member-, Milp campaign. There Is an erroneous Impression In somo circles that both a buck and a doe can be shot by tho samo person this yoar during tho open deer season In Vermont. Not moio than one deer, either doo or buck, is allowed to any person, and a spotted fawn may not be killed. The law has been rhanged so that a doo may i,0 killed, whereas In the past only the bucks were allowed to be shot. Tho tween six o'clock In the morning and five In tlif. nftHPhnnn I - or tup rooms used uy the Vermont BuhI- criss-cross or mosciy so as to allow air Reuben Peat-ley paid $3.00 and costs, 'ness College at 110 Church street. space. Use flro kindlings at tho liottom which nmouuted to moro than $12. In city1 As security on this claim, nil school, with sticks or-soft wood on top, If neces- court yesterday morning for swearing and other furniture, Including desks, wary. Add a thin layer of coal, or If It so that he could bo heard for a long c' airs, stands, "jlackbourds, etc., which l a wood flro, ndd a layer of hard wood distance, according to tho police, who Is now In tho rooms formerly occupied instead. Open tho ashpit and smokeplpe arrested him at his homo on Interval by the Vermpnt Business College on tho dampers. Then light tho paper, uvenuu. Peaslcy had trouble with tho third .ind fourth floors of tho building When the fuel is burning freely, nil the other Inmates of his home, with tho ro- at 110 Church street, has been attached flrcpot, close the damper In the ash pit suit that the police wero called. As by Constable Henry Todd. J. J. Enrlght and adjust that In tho Hinokeplpe, closing they drovo along the avenue, they could appears as attorney for Mr. Brodle lni't entirely or only partially, according to heiir him Issuing various proclamations this case. ; the kind of hcijlter. You'll be surprised Interspersed with numerous Invectives. The building at 110 Church street bo-'at the ease with which you can produco In their opinion ho had boon drinking something containing alcohol, but had not arrived at the stago where he could bo called drunk. The charge made against him was, therefore, breach of tho peaco. The mnrriage of Irene Oauthler, daugh- ter of Mr. and Mrs. Louis Gambler ot 31 Catherine street. Harlem, and Israel "Pi'iiard oi iauesiuo j-aiK occurren .Mon- ceremony. The bride wore a blue tnllored eoHtumo with picture hut to mutch, und wan given In murrlago by hcr father. Aftor tho cetcmouy a breukfnst was -..t.n.l ,. 11, ,. l.rl,fAu hnr..,. rr.ll,.t...l 'V., r.,Ml.n , St. Jnim imniiRt,, ... T,.i,eslde. Music for this occasion was furnished by Mcunlor'H orchestra. Tho newly-weds were thy recipients of nutiiy Mr. and' Mm. Fred W. Ross were vory pleasantly Mirprlsod .Monday evening ,,..., ,.,ifHtM nresent wri Mr. nml Tru - I u-lw-ii nltr.lit 111 ,tf Mir.1t rrlnntlu rn t lint-ml IIU.,,1 ittit, l,.l... nnrl ....... , i.j Ht. George nml MIbh AUoo Smith of , Wnltsflcld. The fall dinner of tho New York Alumni association of tho University of Vermont I will bo hold at tho Machlnury club rooms lit tho Hudson Terminal building, KO Church ntrout, Now York city, next Tuet dny evening, November 2. ActlriK Presl- dotit Bullcy will speak on "Vermont of To-day ; aeorno w. I'orkin. formerly ii partner oi .i, i; .Morgan r. I.O., win discuss "The Economic and Social Effects of the War;" Malor-ddncral C. J. BaKoy, commandnnt at tho university In 1837 und JK!)1, and commanding general of tho 81st division In Franco, will give some "Ex perience In tho War;" 1V-J. Ross of New York, and trustoa of the university, will tell "How to bring tho alumni closer to tho university and tho university closer to tho alumni." ' Mrs. N, E. L. Austin on Saturday took her oath of office oh deputy State proba- ,ievivcH tho enforcement of the untl (tlon officer. Mrs. Austin has been police , , , , 80vcro iniitmn In Tl.lrlln.ytnn fnr thn nrvHt venr . " and a half and her activities In that dlreclon lavo attracted tho attenUon of ln gtnt(J bourd of charltlcs and pr0)a. , wh(J nppolntcd hcr ,0 lho now oftlco. ... ,. , " .7. """ . ;,. I... i,roh.itlnnnra Pnrmnriv xvimn n nrolm- tloner was violating "the conditions of parole, tho board of charities had to communicated with before anything could bo done to bring tho probationer Into lino but now action can bo taken much,, speedier. Tho board felt that Mrs. Austin, who had already been of great assistance i mem, coma cniargo ner activities mucn more witn tins commission, At a late hour last night, only throe towns In the county had roportod In the membership drive of the Chittenden County Farm Bureau, conducted through- out mo county yesterday, one day only. Theso towns were: Charlotte, canvass In chargo of E. B. Bylngton, reporting 37 members; South Burlington, canvass In chargo of H. F. Tliloy, reporting 23 mcm- bers; and Hinesburg, canvass In chargo of E. G- Millham, reporting 42 members, The weather seemed to bo agalnBt tho farm bureau yesterday, and traveling conditions In some parts of tho county made it almost Impossible for tho workers to complete tho canvass during tho day ,,., ,ni i,v ti,0ir in aM(J lt ls hopcd tIlat thcB0 rt8 bo M Rood n8 tn080 aWeady recevedi Tho Tlnotnn ninl. tklnl.. . V. .. . 1 tho free-for-all racing will be in th,s section of the country next season. It substantiates this belief with tho state ment that William Crozlcr is to have Direct C. Burnett, sold by George Whit ney for $3,000, and John Pago -Is to have .w . ... tno nanunng 01 uircctum .1., wnicn solar for the same amount to another New1'"" ?' 1 ' . I T ' . tml ZZ Z,ur,Z IT, p"BJ. "ATi ,?n".n K? .u 'r T'T section. Efforts have been made to In- duee Crozler to race o ,, ., ..., , but ho has stood by ? ..,. . ' on tho grand circuit, New England. One , ...l,l. ia in, j t u I ... ,,, , ",.. , ,u , ,,, u t .u tno racing In the section would be tho aimouucing of the plans for tho different tracks. If horsemen could know In ad- vance something of what war to bo done 1 n. .u . . ' . .1. , , hv Ine rllrfprnt ninnrf?Amntu Iiiav nmilil make their plans accordingly, with tho result that more horses could be secured. Tho local naval recruiting station and are not sufficient and $350 Is demanded the marine station are to be moved from of tho druggist with $500 In tho case of Burlington. While tho navy will keep the doctors. This Is much more than was a branch olllce here, lt Is not thought recommended by the Internal revenuo de that there, will be any moro marine re- 1 partment men on tho scene, crulting done here after tre first of tho The law Itself has been a subject of month. Tho main naval recruiting office, imuch dispute and its enforcement is now which was established hero In August, governed by different rules and regula 1916, will be moved to Manchester, N. H., tlons of the treasury department. Coming where It will be nearer Boston and New-'down to the last analysis, opium can bo port. Orders giving tho exact date of furnished only to alleviate pain, and not moving have not yet been received, but to satisfy in any way an appetite. Where they aro expected dally. Commander the line Is drawn In the case of an addict Amsden has endeavored to obtain the con- I lotting down his doses by way of llshment of the office here an average oC flvn or six men per week has been kept during most of the time. Instead of the large force on hand at present, 1 no more than on- or two men will be kept In the branch or Fiib-statlon.. A number of men have been enlisted " of K,no5vill!!' ?e""- "PP" avla Ion mechanic; Richard A. Lemieux, First street, apprentice seaman; John MacGInlcy, West Rutland, fireman third "'"V1-";' , " , ' , 'nan third class; Arol B. Bosley Tlcon- deroga, N. "Y.. fireman, and Antolno F. Dtiprey, 7 First street, apprentice sea- man. A number of those who recently . ..n....j . , , . ihk.iuh huvu uteu nsmgiieu 10 stations as follows: Clayton C. Bonevllle of Fair i Haven, naval hospital at Newport; Harold E. Brand of Charlotte, training station at Newport; Raymond E. Clifford of llnnn nnlim In . , . . T U U .. .... . I ..;,,, it. ,u Ml" J t .3. 3i UiliUi;il , Royal H. Murray of Rutland to Hamp ton Roads; Allen W. Llvermore of 161 St. Paul street to Newport naval truiuing station. DEFENDANT IS MISSING Farmer frentdent of Vermont Ilimlnenn C'orlcRc Sued for Rent. George 11. Watson, former president or reQoye, ?700, cIal)ed tl 1)0 duc for rent ... .... . longs to the D. A. Brodle estnte. The Vermont Business Collego was conducted there for sovcral years under tho tllrec- tlon of George H. Watsoni president, Some time In April, this year, Mr, Watson llf,'t the city, saying that ho was going to Franco on business. He has not been l the city since then, and tho last heard " " can do learneu, won a letter received a shorf time ago, which was written from France. Following the departure of Mr. Watson, business college wuh kept upon for a ; timo by Albert Mlchaud, manager, who Is now employed by the B, F, Goodrich Tiro COllltlilllV 111 tfllfl fllv Tin. Ar.ll.. Anally closed durinu the month r.f ii and has not been re-onmicd since that time. SIONUV KOIl VERMONT ACADEMY Tho appointment board of tho Northern Baptist convention has voted ' to ap portion $UO,000 to tho Vermont Academy at Saxton's River. This sum Is to be .Aran i t' T .. V . . I i i ll,.rr,..i lr, n,. willln.., r, o.'.. LOCAL PHYSICIANS AND DRUGGIST FINED Different Interpretations of An ti-Narcotic Laws Result in Levy of $500 in Cases of Doc tors and $350 for Filling Pres cription The Internal revenuo bureau, on which Penalties than those Imposed In Vermont "t any time since tho enactment of tho Harrison act, and the Interpretation oi tho law ha.3 become so strict that many r.l.vnirl.-ini hnvo announced their Intcn- lon of not rencwlmr their licenses to handle opium and druggists nro showing tho same disposition. ', M ' re " lra'lT 1 ;"s" '' last May of William ScolloM of Lawrence. and Joseph Kabasln of Nashua. lw" ,uti" asked to pay $500 for writing prescriptions which contained the drug and one drug gist has paid 3f.O In settlement of his caso for filling prescription with Commissioner Roper of the Internal revenue department. It was evident In all three caso thut there was no malicious Intention to evade the law, and It was plainly evident that the violation was not made for pecuniary gain. Kabasin and Scotleld had been addicts for many years and when the opium was taken away from they they were unable to work. They sought tho aid of physi cians who, in turn, asked one Internal revenue agent what to do. According to their statement, they were told that If they could reduce the amount which the men were taking, It would bo nil rl;ht to prescribe small amounts. In practically all of the cases of tho prescriptions, tho phytlclan did the work freo of charge in order to relieve the men so they could work. The men attended to business for a time, when they lost their Jobs and werw rested on the street for begging. U then """ 1;. """-""" beon getting opium. Tho next atcp was when an Internal revenuo agent Inspected tho books of tho drug concern and saw plainly written on the books opposite tho ,e8CriDtIonB 'addict." .., , agents that it was lawful to fill Hons, written by bona tide phy: the city, and no attempt wai . ' . , ... i foci ly- slclans In made at concealment. Tho samo agent wlio found the prescription acquainted tho doctors ...it. 1. . . . .1 . ...... ...., 1 11. . wu" L mill lin: imu iuiatvu iuu .laws, and prosecutions were In order. . .v.. .,i, 1 . . By law, the commissioner Is empowered to accept money In elfcctlns a compromise . .. , , .It V . . . physicians $300 to the collector of Internal revenue at Portsmouth, N. H. This was Iiurwurueu 111 lurn 10 womniinsioiicr ituper, who has sent word back that tile amounts Kabasin. It bas been tho practice in the United States courts In the past to take Into consideration the extent of the practice and in cases where no Intent to evade the law was apparent, to show leniency. In some cases the line has been as low V h mmuue .wm " V0 ,'TCyut" been- prosecuted In i v- . .v,,..v, .'.., .... ..., as $50. The law gives wide latitude and states district attorney and many other caet.s havp befc dlsip0Bed of , ,. wllh Commissioner Roner. Thebe last Clscs havo been tlle mo8t 'verely dealt "-iWth, so fur as Is known. For a time wun, so rur as is Known. For a time ldrugB,sts werc fllllnff prescriptions In tho ,n,hrn r V-r.n... p;lTtwR, hut tills has all been done away wlth beCause It was feared the prescrlp- tlons might be forged In no cnso can ' C0mprom8e 1)P enVet tlirnnch iM., .', ,u ' ,Mr, Jioper, himself. No Inspector collector or anyone else has any nowor exVcnt In - " the way of making recommendations. now to nun, i) fihk Many people who never dreamed of such a thingovill have the care of a heater thrust upon them this winter, and while building a flro looks easy enough, there aro a few things worth knowing that makes all the difference In the world In making thu Job easy. First of all, close all dampers. Shako or remove tho somo Innn I twist in It. Cover with kindlings laid ... . . .. ... .. .... splendid lire. Try It, A Pointer! You may rend every In surance policy that lu print ed hut you cannot got bet ter Insuranco than Is offer ed by tho various compan ies we represent, Wc handle cevry kind of Insuranco, and In each cauo wo have sought out for our clients tht company that offers the best protection at a, fair rato. Th T. S. Pck Insurance Agency Burlington, vt. CULT01L LEADERS Unusual Program of Interest to Milk Producers Will Be Car- i ried Out at Richmond Theatre Next Tuesday Under Direc tion of Frank W. Clark Dairymen of this section will have an exceptional opportunity to listen to some of tho promlnont leaders of agricultural organizations who will speak at the Richmond ""hcatre, Rich mond, Tuesday, November 25, Richard Pattoe, manager of tho New England Milk Producers' association; It. D. Cooper, president ol! the Dairymen's League of New York'; John Shorley, manager of tho Eastern States Agricul tural and Industrial League; and Hownrd W. Selby, manager of tho Eastern States Farmers' Exchango, have been secured by Frank W. Cldrk, cx-prcsldcnt of tho N. E. M. P. A., to come to Vermont at this time to speak to tho dairymen on llvo topics of tho day. S Tho forenoon session will begin n 10 o'clock, at which time Mr Shorley will speak on "Tho Eastorn States Movement.' At 11 o'clock, Mr. Solby will speak on "Co-opcratlvo Buying ' and Selling of Farm ProductS.V Tho first speaker of tho afternoon, at 1:30, will be Mr. Pattee, managing director of tho New England Producers' asso- i elation, who will speak on "Collective Marketing of Dairy Products by tho Dairymen of New England." Mr. Pat-! tee will bring out tho salient features of the recent purchase through the N. E. M. P. A. of the Turner Center Milk Co. of Maine. j R. D. Cooper, president of tho Dairy- j men's League will speak on "The Con- ' templated Formation of Co-operatlvo Plants by League Farmers." Mr. Cooper Is also vice-president of tho National Milk Producers' Federation of Chicago and a memher of tho executive com mittee of the National Board of Farm Organizations of Washington, D. C. Mr. Cooper will bo able to give somo live Information 011 tho work of these national organizations, also of national legislation affecting dairymen. It Is expected that President Guy W. Bailey, Dean J. L. Hills, and Director Thomas Bradleo of the University of Vermont and Hon. E. S. Brigham, State commissioner of ngriculture, will be present. and make a few remarks. C. F. Ernst of tho Burlington Commun ity Service will lead in community sing ing at both sessions. Jlr. Sherlcy and Jlr. Ernst will give short talks In tho assembly hall of Richmond high school at 9:00 a. m. Mr. Shorley will speak reiatlvo to boys' and girls' club work In connection with tho Eastern States movement. Tho public Is Invited, and mothers in particular are urged to bo present. At noon Intermission, all who care to pocure u warm lunch may find the same at the Richmond Inn. Special train service has been arranged so that all passenger trains will stop at Richmond that day. j OBITUARY Mn. none Cnrdlnnl Mrs. Rose Cardinal, wife of Adolphus Cardinal Sr., died Friday evening at her homo on Hayward street fol.owlns a stroke of apoplexy. She leaves a hus band, three daughters and three sons. They ure: Mrs. G. Trombley, Mrs. D. Lapierro, Miss Stella Cardinal and Lorenzo of this eltjv Adolphus, Jr., of New Bedford. Mass.. and Edward of ! North Adams, Mass. Tho funeral was held at St. Anthony's Ctjurch Monday morning, with burial in St. Joseph's cemetery. .nhley W. .InhiiHoit Ashley W. Johnson, a former resident of thl- city, died Monday morning In Rutland as the result of a shock suffered last Friday. Mr. Jolvns-on was for several years associated ' with his brother and luter alone In the management of the original China Hall. His home latterly had been ln tho west. He was 66 yearn of age. Tho body was brought to Burlington Monday und services wero held Tuesday afternoon at two o'clock at the funeral parlors of T. W. Gurney. The Interment was made In Wllllston cemetery. William S. Yiilr William S. Ynlo died at his home in Charlotte Tuesday morning at -U30 o'clock. He was 77 years o'd and is sur- vlved by hla wife, Mrs. Ellen Yale; by one daughter,- Mrs. Mary Farr; by one grandson, Ynlo Farr of Charlotte; by one sister, Miss C. A. Vale, who ls principal of tho Clarke School for tho Deaf and Dumb at Northampton, Mass.; and by one brother. John Farr of Bedford, Mass. Mr. Yule was fnr over 23 years deacon of the Congregational Church In Charlotte. Ho was bom in Charlotte and spent practically ujl of his life there. Tho fu- neral will bo held from his late homo this afternoon at ono o'clock. Burial will be In tho cemetery at Charlotte. JutiieH A. Kre James Arthur Free, son of Patrick Freo of 129 LoomU street, died Tuesday morn- Ing nt eight o'clock. He was born in I Ottawa, Canada. May 20, 1809. Ho was a A6R TO graduate of the Cathedral school and had matter of what duration the stlike, noun completed three years In tho Burlington' of the milk will 'ho wasted as thu corn high school. Ho is survived by his father; pany has Immense facilities for turning by four brothers, J6hn, Frank, Lawrence the products Into other channels. As an and Edmund; and by two sisters, Nora Instance, this company has recently rtm and Dorothy. The funeral will be held structed a creamery In Vcrgeunes, wher this morning at eight o'clock at St. , tho milk is separated and only the cream Mary's Cathedral. CHANGE COMMENCEMENT Will lie Week-End IiiNtltutlon Ver mont Aluninl So Itr.iicHt It It has been decided to hold a week-end commencement at the University of Ver mont next June. This Is at the request of many of the ulumnl who claim that bo-i cause It Is so much easier to got away from business cures over a week-end thun i , .. ,1,1 ... In the m die of the week that many Friday. Juno S. class day exercises; Hat! urday, Juno 2.1, alumni exercises; Sunday, Juue 27, baccalaureate, und Monday. June L'S, graduation. POOH KIDO The other day a woman entered tho ofllce of Lou Guernsey and usHcd him to be- her lawyer In a dlvorco caso. -She said sho had been married only n dny. "Married only a day, and . you want a dlfrorcn?" gasped Guernsey' Incredulously, "Yes," Insisted tho woman, and ex plained: "When my husband came home from tho olllco I wns crying. Ho asked mo why and I sold; 'Oh, John, 1 baked a lovely cake and put It out on the porch for tho frosting to dry, and thn dog ate It.' And John said, 'Don't cry, dear, I know a man who will glvo us another 'I dog.' " Lob Angeles Times. Tie Old 'Bee Hibe November 20, 1919 Bath Robe Blankets $5. $5.50 $6l$7.50e t Our stocks of Bath Robe Blankets offer the choicest and most attractive designs, colors and qualities. A Blanket purchased now gives you plenty of time to make up a very luxurious Bath Robe' for man or woman and can you think of anything more useful and appropriate for a Christmas gift? 4 French Kid Gloves $3.00 and $3.50 Pair Our Regular Trefousse Quality This' year of all years buy gloves of known quality. Trefousse Gloves are nationally known as the finest French Kid Gloves sold in this country. Made of selected kid skins, beautiful in fit, stylo and finish. Two clasps. Colors are brown, taupe, reindeer tan, white and black, with self or wide contrasting embroidered backs. Women's Silk Hosiery $1.65 Pair Present Values $2.00 and $2.50 Pair Pure silk with lisle tops, sole and heel, made with a mock seam up the back, every pair perfect and most dependable for wear. Colors are brown, navy, taupe, white and black. Purchase your Silk Hosiery Christmas Gifts and save. ' On sale at center counter, near entrance. Cotton Warp Dress Plaids 36 to 42 inches, $1.19, $1.50 , $1.75 These prices are considerably less than these goods are worth and mothers with girls to dress will find these very attractive plaids most suitable for school dresses, etc. 36 to 42-inch wide, dark color ings actual value ?L50 to $2.25 yard. Women's Flannelette Night Gowns Specially Priced $1.79 each Flannelette Nightgowns of this kind are usually priced $1.98 and $2.25. They are made of thick out ing. Just a slight V at the neck and are collarless. One of the most popular styles, white and colored stripes sizes 15, 16 and 17. , SKIP MILK TO NEW YORK DESPITE STRIKE Green Mountain State Continu ing to Send More Than 100,000 Quarts of Lacteal Fluid to New York Despite Boycott by Consumers While practically all the milk collected on the Rutland railroad through Vermont EOCh to New York, the bovcott of the hundreds of thousands of consumer ln that city has made no difference with the shipments and the thousands of cans are being taken by the companies every day. Tmo mtik men do not think the boycott wm havo any serious result, and In their opinion thut is not an effective way of bringing about a reduction In the' price, The train which goes through Burllng- ton over the Rutland railroad dally, made up aimost entirely of milk cars, yestor- day had & cnrs louded wlth mik nml each onr llolls abollt :M cnns of .10 nvarts ,h, ,, Thn ..., ,i,nrfnr. h,i r...r. ly 100,000 quarts of milk when It reached Burlington und more Is taken on south of here. A part of this milk comes from northern Now York. . Shelllold Farms, incorporated, Is one of the biggest companies which distil butes milk Jn Nw York, and Is The blg- gest buyer on tho Rutland railroad, No sent on. The Nklm milk is made Inti. casein and what Is left of that goe-s into milk sugar, so thut only the water gets away. Then If tho milk pours In mid tho cream cannot bo used this can bo made Into butter. Whatever comes tho company will tnk milk from Its pro ducers, oa to stop wou.'d bo costly in the loss of their sources of supply, which wmlld ,urn lo olher buyer8i of whch ihc,. are plenty. Some idea of whatytlio milk Industry is IU ,UII IUI L Villi IIU Kllll til I'. IIIU IIUIIHin , , d In , 'tncro ro I ''U!!r ? Fr,,m Praftlrally all ot the Cm. 'ra, er.i.u.u iu m.m is i . ,Boat,on' w.nc"11 18 ot taken euro of by IULKI i.uinin ii"ii wi iiiu jjuuicii jruviiv The milk bunlncsH lias t'haiiKod, In tho I "ui uuya i'i uuuu-r huuhiii iiu uiui kui I lui t tmw thn lit lt flnnT tin nftm tint nrti. ,i..Pnr nll(1 ,i,roii,.i, eoiiontiv,, im.ff.,i.,i.,.r tho prcfB arc flxod )n thu clty mces ot ne producers' agents and tho companies, REID & DOWER UNDERTAKERS Phone 1878-W 184 I'enrl St. Motor Ambulance. Service LARD SUBSTITUTE TO BE IDE HERE "Waneta" Shortening, Will Bo Manufactured in New Build ing of Vermont Milk Chocolate Company N e w Equipment Must Be Manufactured ' Tho manufacture of a substitute for lard 15" to be begun in Burlington as soon as tho equipment has been Installed In the new building erected by tho Vermont Mi.k Chocolate company on Its premises near Park avenue. Tho new product i3 supplementary to tho chocolate products already being manufactured by tho com pany, and is the result of a long study and experiments on tho part of John AVnlker, president of tho company, and others. The building which will be the homo of lho "Waneta" brand of shortening ls YM by 101 feet ln sizo and consists of a base ment and two upper floors In part of It and a basement and one story ln the ro mulnder. Mr. Walker, when seen last evening, said that he was unable to stato when the manufacture of the shortening would begin. Much of the equipment is new and will have to be made es;eclally for th' purpose, and all that takes time. Not much will be said as to what enters into the manufacture of "Waneta" shortening, but It ls a business which goes along well with the manufacture of chocolate und It is supposed that somo oC the oils from the cocun bean form u con slderable part of It. There are now pome Immense plants en gaged in making lard substitutes and th.) demand for thou, la keen on account of the high price of pork products. Tho Waneta rcop o feel confident that they havo the process which will put their products In the front rank of theso. NO TRUE BILL tSrnii.l Jury MuUc Report lin.l I llUcl. urged from Further Duty No true bl'.l was found by tho grand Jury In Chittenden county court yester day afternoon. The jury mot shortly after two o'clock and spent the afternoon in secret session. It Is understood that an Investigation wns conducted In tho caso of Merrill Rugg, driver of tho Sherwood bus which knocked over and kilted young John Ansloy recently. The Jury reported Just before tlvo o'clock and was dis charged from further duty. Court will meet nt nine o'clock this morning II) take up any further business that may' coma before It, Tho grand Jury which wns on duty yesterday was tho samo which was In session a few weeks ago whon tho Jail was inspected, with thn exception of ono man, Arthur Brigham of Colchester, who wns unahlo to be present and was excused. C. S, Loomls of tills city was placed on tho Jury in placo of Mr, Brigham. W. J. an Patten acted ns foreman of tho grand Jury, (FHEI1 PRESS WANT AUS PAY IlKSl)