Newspaper Page Text
A? BtTKLrrrwr, rlCBSB ttQSSa ANuTgRsg; xn JIWOaX, In onsalBEK ZU, 1019.
3t Eternal Vigilance Life is a struggle. We are always in danger. The price of success is Eternal Vigilance. But no man can be as eternally vigiant as an institu tion. This bank is an institution that offers you the highest class of vigilance over your money matters. Itfo the service we offer you. HOWARD NATIONAL BANK Qgr l,) Easy Street It is delightful to live on Easy Street. Come to this Bank, start a savings account, and begin to build your House on Easy Street. CITY TRUST COMPANY ra TS CASE CONTINUED WAN GRAHAM Atty.-Gen. Archibald Will Ask I Seems to Have Annexed Dalma Tha H Be Put Over Until and Everybody Concern Januarv ! ed Is Satisfied Brattleboro Nov 17. When th cake of State against former State Auditor Horace F Graham, who Is charged with mis appropriating State fund? comes up In Washington county court at Montpeller Wednesday Attorney-Gecnral Frank C. Archibald, -will ask for a further con tinuance of the case until January, ac-ci-dins to a statement made by the anorney-general to-day. Until a few days ago tho State had not expected that a trial would be necessary, hut Mr. Graham's recent plea has convinced tho prosecution to the contrary and certain witnesses which it now needs are not at present available The State's attitude i-oward this case was expressed by tha attorney-general, who said: "I shall give my best efforts to the rial of this case and there will be no shirking of duty or responsibility. I shall tlve the case Just as thorough a trial as 1 would give any other criminal case, hut I am compelled to ask fir a con tinuance on account of nbsen f wit ness which the State must have Addison Co. Court Jurors Middlebury, Nov. IS. County Shentt Oeorge S Fair of Bristol was in town Monday and drew the following men to erve an petit Juiors for the December term of the Additon county court: Addi son. John Elmer and Charles O'Bryan, Bridport, John Conn and F. H. Eldredge; 'Bristol, Harry Spargue, F. R. Dlckerman and A. M. Lawrence; Cornwall, Charles W Otis and Leslie Foote; Ferrlsburg, C. C Miller and Carl S Field. Goshen, J. H. Hathaway; Granville, Burt M. Hutchlns: Hancock, B. S. Dunham; Leicester, Thomas Cunningham; Lincoln, John Benton and Frank Moody; Middle bury. Earl L. Gorham, Carl O. Frost and Fred C Smith; Monkton. C N.. Stone and A H Thomas; New Haven, Cullen B, Bul!s.rri and W. F. Eno; Orwell. John O. Dickenson and J C. Thomas; Panton, H O. Fisher. Ripton Clinton P Boynton; Salisbury. Frank Savery; Shoreham, Frank Mattor and r. E. Wissell; Starks boro, A. J. Brown and Thad Fuller; Ver- tennes, William E. Larrow and John C Hayos, Waltham, F. Henry Burroughs; j Weybridge, Benjamin O. Wales: Whiting, ' H. R Wells WORCESTER TELEGRAM CHANGES OWNERSHIP Worcentcr Mass , Nov. 17. The Tele gram. Worcester's only morning news paper founded by Austin A. Crlsty, first nr. a Sunday edition November SO, 1sS4, and as a daily May 13, I5S5, changed hands to-day Mr. Cristy felling the real estate and personal property for cash to the Worcester Telegram Publishing com pany which was Incorporated under the laws of Massachusets with a capital stork of H.OOO.W). Few Accidents Reported Montpeller, Nov. IS. Tho emallost num ber of accidents that has been reported iri a single day for many weeks occurred Tuef.day morning, when only seven blanks were received at tho secretary ot Htato's office These include the accident in which Claude Pitcher a five-year-old child, was injured by being lilt by an automobile driven, according to tho re port, by F, E. Austin In Burlington, E. L. Pike's team's In Wardsboro and I Mcs sier's team in Derby were hit by auto mobiles. Springfield Garage Co. Montpeller, Nov. IS. The fSprlngfield Garage company of Springfield has tiled articles of afsociation in tho office of he cecretary of Stato for the purpose of conducting n garage in that village. Tho capital stock is flo.tion. The papers are signed by Karl T Spofford of Springfield, Edward C Barry and Laurence C. Rowell of Bellows Falls The East Arlington Building association Jias ' alffo filed articles of association in tho same office. Their capital stock Is tf.VO, while the papers aro signed by men from that and neighboring towns 27 SHOT IN IMP Maynard Voting, formerly of Barrc, was accidentally shot in one hip at Ports mouth N H, He was a foreman over marhlnlett III tlifi navy yrri. Tho. details of the fehootinsr were said to bo unknown Id flatr- 3C NEW TRIUMPHS FOR D'ANNUNZIO i Flume Sundaj, Nov 16. (By the Associated Press.) "Commander of Flume and commander of Dalmatla." This is the new titled conferred on Gabrlele D'Aununzio by the officers of his command who accompanied him to Zara and gave a banquet in his honor on the evening of his arrival. D'Annunzlo'a entry Into Zara was of a triumphant nature, His flagship Nullo was mot on the voyage to the city by the Italian torpedo boat ln domlto. which escorted him and ex changed messages assuring him a warm welcome. An eye witnes.-- describes the coming of the poet and his troops. He reached Zar.i at ton o'clock Friday morning and was greeted enthusiastically by the population. Admiral Millo tho Italian commander of tho Dalmatian occupation forces and Mayor ZiUlottl received him. Aboard the D'Annunzio squadron were a thousand grenadiers and ardttls and fifty carabineers. Tho Nullo steamed into the harbor with D'Annunzio and his staff on the bridge. Among his officers were Major Relna, chief of fctaff. Major Giuratl, chief of cabinet, and Commander Rlzzo, who was previously reported as having been given command at Fiume during the poet's absence but who accompanied him as commander of the squadron. Every man on the warships was at his post at the guns while the vessels were approaching. Whon the Nullo anchored, D'Annunzio disembarked with his staff and troops. Admiral Millo, who had been Informed by wireless of the coming of the squadron, had an automobile In wait ing, and D'Annunzio proceeded in this at the head of his troops through the streets to the governor's palace. A mef sage was then sont to Premier Nltti by tho admiral after the two commanders had discussed the form the message should take. Then followed a ceremony at tho palace before an immenso crowd at which Millo puWicly swore allegiance to D'Annunzio. . SERBIANS AT VHIL SCHOOL "circled Group of Youns Men Prom llnlknn 8tnt- to Br Trained t Ver mont fnnHtution Lyndonvillo, Nov. 18. The Theodore N. Vail School ot Agriculture has bsen se lected by the Serbian authorities for the training of a selected group of young men from that country. In co-opcratlon with a Serbian committee in this country some fifty young Serbians have been sent to America by the Serbian authorities for tho purpose of hecuring the training nocessary to equip these young persons for services at home. The students have been located In various Institutions of higher learning throughout the country. Some are In medical school, Fome in engi neering Institutions, whllo othora are spe cializing In clifeairtstry, physics, etc. All who are to follow agriculture are to bo received by the Theodore N. Vail school. The Serbian agricultural authorities them Mlvcs selected this institution, and re quested the privilege of sending stu dents Eleven young men will icach Lyndon villo on Tuesday, November 18. Thcso students are about twenty-one years of age. and have had an education equivalent to tho freshmen work in our colleges and universities. Their expenses nre paid by thoir Rovernmont nnd they are required to return to Serbia within a period of four yearn or unon tho completion of their studies. They nre, moreover, required to potnise that they will never return as residents of this country, but that they will do all that they can to further tho agricultural interests of their native country, It Is not expected that they will become teachors. Tho practical nature of the Instruction given at Lyndonvillo appeals strongly to tho Serbian authorities as well as to the American committee assisting In this mat ier, Many citizens of Vermont have had warm sympathy with Serbia, and the op. portunlty for Vermont to be of real serv ice In the development of that country is ono that might ho coveted by any State You may find an nflice boy perhaps destined to become a f.irtor in your nuol SECRETARY GLASS FORMALLY RESIGNS News Is Matje Public With Let ter from President Urging Him to Accept 'Appointment as Senator from Virginia SUCCESSOR NOT NAMED Pmldn) HMIevM Mr. Ghua'a Ability May He Better UtUlr.rd tin n Member of the Senate in Advnnclng Interest if the .Nntlon Washington. Nov. IS. The formal resignation of Carter Glass as secre tary of the treasury, with it letter from President Wilson urging him to accept the appointment an United States senator from Virginia was made public to-night by the treasury. There was no Intimation as to when Mr. Gloss would leave the treasury, hut It wan understood he probably would not begin his duties as senator until the opening "f 'he next session of Congress December 1. In advising the President of the tender from Governor Davis of Vir ginia, Mr. Glass said ho regarded the appointment us :i mark of confidence but that he felt his first duties were to the administration. "Hence, If It Is your Judgment that I would better remain at my post In the treasury, you may ho sure I am qulto prepared cheerfully to accept your views," the letter said. "Con versely If It would seem to you ad visable. In all the circumstances, for me to take service, again In the. leg islative branch of the government, I would desire to accept the honor which Governor DavlF litis bon pleased to offer me." ' The Prei-idcnt wrote Mi. Gln.-p .is fol lows : "It was most thoughtful and goneious of you to consult my desires in the mat ter of your selection by Governor Davis for the scnatorshlp from Virginia left vacant by the death of Senator Martin. Of courtto you must accept the appoint ment. While your withdrawal from the administration as n cabinet officer is a 'matter of deep regret to me and to your assistants I foel that your tine ability may again bo utilized as a member of the Senate, in advancing the Interests of the nation and thu administration n that great forum. "No President has had mote loal. a moro devoted, or a more resourceful friend than you have been to me. Your work as chairman of the banking and cummer committee of the House of Rep resentatives In connection with the estab llsbment of tho federal reserve act, andjtho piant, jt s supposed to have been your stout support of the administration caUF0j by friction in grinding powder. at every turn while a member of the J House caused us to rely upon you In unnipv txt i Tl every emergency i HUKLtiY IfS JAM. "While your occupancv of the office of secretary of the ti.'usury has been brief the administration of its affairs undr your guidamv has moved forward to the highest levels of efficiency and high devotion to tho public interest. "Governor Davis has honored the old State of Virginia by paying tribute to so a distinguished a son. We shall watch your career in tho Senato with uffectlon ate interest and admiration " NEW RECORD FOR DAILY NEWSPAPER CIRCULATION Pmir Ar I'nrtu Dlatrlbnten i,lK)0,000 Coplen Only Paper Published Paris, Monday, Nov. 17. All records for dally newspaper circulation wero broken to-day, when six million copies of the Presse De Paris were distributed. Copy was centralized at the office of the Petit Parislen where proof readers and make-up men kept busy and where the stereotypers prepared tho plates. The presses of the Petit Parlslen proving inadequate, plates were sent to the offices ot the Matin, Journal and Petit Journal, where tho presses were running at high speed through the morning. In its noon edition tho socialist newspaper Bon Soir acknowl edged the defeat of ite party. "Clemencesu is lctorlous, terribly and appallingly vic toilous." it said. "Tho republic, however, is not so victorious." As far as can be Judged by results now known, the elections Just held wero the most conservative since the national as sembly of 1871 was elected UNITED STATES A MECCA Ruwlui Paring Good Monrj fur Transportation Over thp Line The United States appears to be the same Mecca to the Russians that it did to the Chinamen a few years ago, and almost anything will be paid for safe conduct over the line from Canada at the present time. Goldle Goldstein, the woman who waa detained in Jail hero awaiting deportation, states that the party with which she came over paid J250 to a man In Montreal for getting them over. This was all the money which the party could scrape togcthei The demand for admission to Uils coun try has so grown that an elaborate sys tem for getting aliens over the line has developed. Men In Montreal are getting the big sums nnd are hiring others along the. border to take the chances for a small part of It, as In the Instance of the Broes, who got only ISO of the $250. The head men staj safely in Canada where the immigration men cannot reach them, al though the United States officials havu a pretty good Idea as to whom some of them are, The conditions In Rutsla hnvo grown so terrible that everyone who can do so gets out of there, nnd to all ot thmn tne United States has been painted as tho Ideal country. When they get over hero It Is a difficult mutter to get them back as In Goldle'n case, It hae been settled now to the satis faction of tho immigration officers that as soon as there Is any way of putting Goldle back on Russian soli she will go there. All of the others In the party aro naturalized Canadians nnd that country will accept them back hut, although Goldle lived there mnny years, sho has no residence there and Canada doesn't want her bo the United Slates will ho obliged to go to the expense of many hundreds of dollars to put her hack wlieio she be longs. It was stated Friday by the Immi gration officers that the hig handicap In transporting nllons to Russi.-i ' is the total absence of a line or moans of con eeylng them bnck. There Is now a good big ship load of I V. W ', Holshevlkl, and others awaiting ttansportatlon, and Ooldle will probably ride over with them. The trouble Is that nil the usual lines of transportation pass through other countries, llko England and Sweden, and those countries wont let them in. A Bolshevik! hasn't many places on earth where ho is wanted at piesenl When matters clear up, It Is hoped that steam ers will run into tho Baltic, Odessa or somewhere, so Ut tho load ran be dumped, Anywhere poems all right, whether It is In Riga or -a thousand miles nAil of Uiere on-th.Black iea. PRINCE OF WALES 1 Welcomed by Hundreds of Thou sands It e c c i v c s Every thing City Has to Offer New York. Nov. 18. The Prince of Wales received about everything New York had to offer to-day, from a royal welcome from somo hundreds of thou sands of her citizens and the ofllelnl free dom of the city to a book contalntnR newspaper cllpplnRs recording his Jour itoylngs In Canada and the United States. Other gifts presented to him Included a. silken stars and stripes, a Illble given 1 by the New York lllblo society, a replica of the one presented to his grandfather, King Kdwtird Vll, when thu then Prince of Wales visited till? country GO years ago, and a sold medal donated by the representatives of SO races who have con tributed to the building up of America. , From the moment when tho Prince's special train arrived In .lursny City until midnight when th' royal guest retired to his quarters on thp British battlo cruiser llenown after a gala performance at the Mctioprilltan Opera House, the young British heir had scarcely a mo ment to call his own. In warmth and enthusiasm his reception rivalled that given by New Y'orli to his famous royal cousin. Albert. Kins nf the Belgians, and again ami imam iiiiwukiiuui. iih- miy uin j Prince expressed his keen pleasure at his welcome ORTES ARRAIGNED ON LUMBER THEFT CHARGE Montpeller. Nov IS. Joso Ortes. wuo uns arrested last cening on the charge of stealing lumber from tho Concrete Products company, pleaded not guilty and n heurlng will tukf place tho latter part of the week The respondent has been released on ball. The Jlrm had been miss ins lumber each night nnd tho Investiga tion resulted in the arrest. In tne face of .State, vs. John Boyce and Mrs. Addle Richardson, charged with adultery, tho woman has waived ex amination and has bron bound over to county court. She haB not attemptud to furnish hail Boyce is still held In Jail on the chargo. John II Stone Is attorney for tho respondents. POWDER EXPLOSION WRECKS MILLS; 2 KILLED Wayne, N. Y , Nov 17. Two men were killed and two mills were demolished by a powder explosion to-day at the E. I. Dupon-Ncmours plant. Several of tho workers who were girls were injured. The explosion, which was heard 15 miles away damaged scores of houses of emnloyes near I'urudn .nnl Officer nnd Manipulator of nnd Checks Cnnglit In Connecticut James L. Hurley of Bennington, who masqueraded as a Fnltcd States naval officer and cashed several had checks In Burlington last July, is in Jail In Bridge port, Conn where he was placed through the efforts of G. C. Reeve of the depart ment of Justico, stationed here. Hurley will be brought to Burlington soon and will have his trial here where the United States part of his punishment will be determined. He Is wanted in Providence. R. f and many other places on oharges of cashing worthless checks. Hurley, who is an attractive looking young man of about 25 years of age, had good luck In Burlington and the local merchants did not hesitate to cash his checks when they saw him In the naval uniform. He did not work all the time lu n unifoini. however, and in some places posed as an agent for the "Dough Boy," magazine for which he said he took subscriptions. He stayed in Burlington until he thought it was timo to leave and then went to various places, including Mont peller, Wallingford. I'rovldonce. R. I., Now Haven and South Norwalk, Conn. The case was placed in Mr. Reeve's hands and the department of Justico traced him thiough his various travels and learned much about him. He cashed his checks under various names. Sometimes It was J. .1. Hill or Dr. J. L. Hurley and once or twice J. L. Haynes. He kept to a name similar to his own. Although he didn't know It. he was (kept under surveillance toward the last ! of his activities and they were wound up when officers In Bridgeport at rested him iat the Instigation of Reeve, who returned Friday from a trip to the Connecticut 1 city PASSING OF KEELEY CURE Fiininun Minllarlum to fir Villi in Foreclosure hull Is it possible thnt prohibition has been in four short months the cause of the. closing of the Keolcy Institute in White plains? Did any one fore see an end to the famoub ICeelcy cure'.' At any rate. It is to be auctioned off Itho institute If not the cure) within the next few weeks, F S. Barnum having been appointed by Justice Tompkins of tho su premo court In NyacK to bell, tho premises under a judgment In a fore closuro suit In favor of of the Central Bank of White. Plains on a mortgage for SXOOO and Interest of 57,2m. And so Is fuiniled the proplircy of an erstwhile reporter, who lu 1M2 was chagrined because rumors that tho tlrst week's treatment consisted in having all you wanted to drink did not materialize. Said he, "Some day its prestige will pass, custom will languish or universal pro hibition spell Its ending. Then a sheriff will take poHhesslnii nnd sell It and 1 will have my Justification," Dr. Leslie B. Keeley of Dwight, 111., In vented the "bichloride of gold cure," about which the Institute was built In 1891. It Is i-ltuatcd In Green Ridge Avenue, and "had the aspect of a com fortable private dwelling and Is surround ed with lino trees." However that may he. and however beneficial and enduring the effects of tho gold cure may have hern, this was a well-patronized and exceedingly profit able sanltatlum for many years, Many men will feel that with tho fulling of tho hammer which niarku its put-Mug the lant frail link with . departed era has been Irrevocably snapped now l it mii.k ir- i m;i llstiniates in.ule by tlio United Slates Department of Agriculture show how the 87. TO3.O0O.W0 pounds of milk produced lu the rpltod Stntes annually are util ized. Forty-four aim one-nair per cent Is used as fresu mux tor numaii food purposes, while 36 per cent of the grof-s supply l converted Into butter, and 1.5 per cent l mado Into cheese; another 1.5 per cent I transformed Into canned milk, I I""1' ccnt ls USf,J Ic-crcani maJvins. 1 per cent Is ufed In feeding calves and hogs on tho farms or origin, and 2.5 per cent Is lost III shrinkage and other warte of tho dairying Industry. VISITS NEW Middle Aged Womeiv Are Here Told the Best Remedy for Their Troubles. Freemont, 0. "I was passing through tb critical period of life, bclnff forty-six years of ngo and had all the symptoms Incident to that change heat flashes, ( nervousness, and was in a general run down condition, so it was hard for mo to ao my worn, jjyaia rinn ham's Vegetable Compound was rccommonded to mo as the best remedy xor my trouDies,wnicn u auroiy prurcu to be. I feel better and stronger In every way since taking It, and tha annoying symptoms nave dlsap- Seared." Mrs. M. Qodden, 925 Napoleon St., Fremont, hio. North Haven, Conn. -"Lydia E. Plnkham'a Vegeta ble Compound restored my health after overythlng else had failed whon passing through change of life. There is nothlnjr like it to overcome, tho trying symptoms.' Mrs. Flobekce Isxlla.Box 107, 1st LYDIA VEGETABLE COMPOUND GET 5,000,000 CHRISTMAS TREES One Man Alone Ships 500 Car loads from the State Montpeller, Nov. IS, G. L. I.eBar of Pennsylvania has bought about 1,750,000 Christmas trees according to the report he has made to tho commissioner of agri culture. This amounts to 7tV) carloads of trees, most of which go into Ohio and Indiana. This Is only about one-third of tho num ber of tree that have been sold out of Vermont this year, or about 5,000,000 Christmas trees. There Is no way to stop the outside parties buying these trees until a constitutional amendment takes place. Most of the Vermont trees go to south ern Michigan, Indiana and Ohio. The de partment ha? been endeavoring to get 1,500,000 trees planted each year, while one party alone takes out of the State more than was planted this yoar. ENGINEERS IN FRANCE A. It. Cutter, V. V. U. e '06, Tell of Their Work In the Wnr Professor J, W. Votey of the college of engineering. University of Vermont, has Just received a lotter from A. B. Cutter, ex-'SG. in which he gives some idea of tho cope of work done by the engineers In France during tho war His letter follows In part: "Some time ago I sent jou sevcial prints nf my work In France with the A. E. F France, almost like Gaul, was divided Into seven t-ectlons, over which ' an engineer wbr placed In charge of con struction, reporting only to the chief en gineer in Tours. "My engineering experience, ton long to be detailed here, was of the most in teresting nature. I went to tho first train ing camp as a civilian candidate,, was commissioned a captain In engineering and was sent with the ISth Unglnecr Rail way regiment, to Franco early in August, 1917. among the first 20,000 to arrive. I was located In Bordeaux for a year on the famous 10 million dollar dock and yard project. Was most pleased one night at n nurso's dance to meot your daugh terthe very day of her arrival. "My knowledge of French and Spanish came very useful to me on the work at Bordeaux and possibly had something to do with my being sent to Marseilles as assistant section engineer when that base was opened up. A month later, the colonel wac called away and for 15 months as section engineer, my engineering ex periences were many, varied, strenuous and wonderful covering everything from a latrino to a three million dollar dock. The section extended from Spain to Italy on the Mediterranean and north to Lyons. The armistice stopped the work Just when It was most interesting. It was most beneficial to mo from an executive point of view and also In my future work when 1 will have adjured those two im portant items, time and cost, This latter was of thu least Importance over there. Tho armistice also stopped my majority but since it oame to pass in February, 1919, thero was no harm done. Spent thtee months with the liquidation-work and also borved on a board estimating damages. Am sorry to say thnt I expect never agnln to have a more, lellghtful engineering ex- perlcnece and though tho work was hard, much of It most disagreeable, hours long, the paco swift and strenuous, yet there was u satisfaction In doing each day your utmost toward tho completion nnd winning of a terrible war." Mr. Cutter loft France In Augufct and was demobilised at Camp Lewis, Wash ington, after 20 months service, IS of which worn in foreign t-ervice. IIo was recom mended for the distinguished service medal, was decorated by tho French gov ernment on April 3 us Chevalier, Loglon of Honor, and as he was leaving tho 1', S. consul Informed him that the Italian govcernment wns to give him u decora tion, lie was lu Italy very often In con ference with thoir engineers In connec tion with transportation docks and fores lr Industries. Mr Cutter has now re-established a consulting office at Kverett, Washington, and Is doing special work with the county engineer's office, Snohomish county, Washington. Later he pluns to special ize along the line of road work of which he made a special study overseas. With the letter wero several prints of the work ne did In France SUB COULD What Is an abstract noun, Nellie?" asked the n-nclior ot a bright llttlo girl, "Don't know," was the answer. "You don't knowV" exclaimed the teach er. "Well, It's tho name of something you can think of but can't touch, Now can you give an example. "A red-hot poker," was the surprising and prompt rrpl). a-HBU PRESS-WAST ADS-PAY BEtaV North Haven, Conn. Saach O E.PINKHAM'S LYDIA E.PINKHAM TOO MANY PROFITS MIDDLEMEN Producer-to-Consumer Situation Is Thus Characterized by the National Grange AND Grand Rapids. Mich, Nov. IS. That Whito River Junction. Nov 17 -The ex there are too many profits between Plosion of H holler In thn Junction Houte at 8:20 o clock to-night rent tho air with producer and consumer Is the contcn-1 oU(J n0,Je am, drove al, ,cst3 of th tlon of tho report of the special com- house out in terror. Tne house, quickly mlttee on co-operative buying and filled with steam and smok, and the wild marketinR read late to-day at tho con-!" excitement prevailed In town. Th ventlon of the National Grange. Tho DOl'er WM ot thrce the, hou report was adopted. - Surplus gas Is believed to have been thn H. J Lowell of Fredonla. N. Y.. new- c"s r t"" explosion ly elected mastor of the National A fat mn starting to descend th Grange, was secretarj of tho commit- cellar atair was l,lown many feet tee which made tho report which re- A tiro alarm hioughi tho entiro de viewed tho work of the grange and partment, but althougn tho house other farm organizations In establish- completely tilled with smoke and Eteam ing co-operative buying and selling nothing was sot on tiro and by nine o'clocll and commended the plan In general. , tho guests had returned to their rooms. The report holds that thero are too, Manager N. P. Wheeler was in tho hotel many middlemen. It docs not attack! office at the time of tho explosion, as wi middlemen as u class but simply sets also Clerk C. F. Going. Both succeeded forth that there are too many profits in qulotlns the guests betwen the farmer and the user of hisi products. It was recommended that a'gUPREME COURT IN committee of three be appointed by the' CPCCinV TIM TJTITT'AVTI master to study what has been done aE.aOUJrM 1I lUAiVlH and to report at the next meeting on j .,,,. Vt. Accident Insurance C what are considered tho best plans! fnr farmer In fnllnw In rn-nnern t Ivo l Settled Out of Court work. Tt' was stated in tho report that co operation with other agriculture or ganizations in bringing about national legislation had been successful and tecommended that State granges work, with othor farm bodies In obtaining future legislative action of benefit to agriculturalists. FIFTY THOUSAND DOLLARS Amount of Vermont' Quota lu Nnilmi-1 neys announce, ami win not oo vKen c ..... . . . . . . , I tho Supremo Court. Wide Drive ARaln.t Tuhercilosl, Ths'dccides an important question In Kvery December the Red Cross' which tho Rutland city court, Judgo Christmas Seal has been placed on salci George M. Goddard presiding, cstabltfhcs to raise funds to fight tuberculosis. , a precedent for Vermont. Mr. Jeanottn This year tho sale of the Christmas i,ad nn attack of appendicitis and drew Seals has been enlarged into a nation-, sic benefit Insurance. Later he had an wldo drive from December 1 to 10th, to other attHck and claimed further tick raise sevon million dollars to effective-1 benefit, having kept up his policy. Thn ly fight this disease. Of this seven mil- company claimed that he had signed a Hon dollars Vermont is asked to raisoi release after tho first payment and was $50,000 all of which Is to he- used to not entitled to anv further money as their fight tuberculosis in this State. ' f.ontruct was such that no policy could Mr. Sylvester Schottschnleder. of tho, draw moncy morc than once for any dls PrudenUal Life Insurance Company. f,UE() which was liable to be current Judse who has been investigating tho rln-. Goddard pave the plaintiff a judsrnent fot tlon between tuberculosis and tho gra-1 J50 nml docdB() that, ns worded, the insur nlte Industry ha Just sent to the Ver- anco contract was Illegal, mont Tuberculosis Association graphic As the fon of poUcy ls .fd generally charts which bhow that tuberculosis Is throuchovlt the Stato insurance men wer tho cause of one-third of the deaths awultlnB wlth interest tho determination between the ages of IS and 15 Mr of thc maUer In the Supreme Court, but Schottsnelder stated that before he h- nn s(,tt,.mrrit makes thc. court decision gan carefully compiling statistics on flnaU The Bennington county case tuberculosis he had no Idea of the ar(rud aro. old's administrator vs. Mor enormity of the problem. In some . administrator, validity of a deed trades It kills 73 por cent of the of rea, eMate. and the Kate Healy wltf worKfis, in a nirKe numoer oi lainincs. It kills 100 per cent., tho whole family wiped out; and yet it is preventable. In Vermont tho yearly death rate from tuberculosis Is around 300 and there are at least 2,500 sufferers from Rctive tuberculosis In tho Stato now. According to tho records of the Stato Board of Hoalth less than 500 of theso 2,500 sufferers are under medical su- pervlslon. If $50,000 is contributed In Veiniont a force of tun nurses, unc for each health district In the Stato and an ex pert In the early diagnosis of tuber culosis will he put to work to find all cases of tuberculosis. The advanced cabos will be provided with tnoccssary sanitary supplies, be made .is comfoi t able aa possible and taught how to avoid endangering others. Thc curable Incipient ca-sos will be taught how to take the proper treatment and neces sary help given to them, protubcrcu lous children will bo removed from in fection and built up to normal heulth. IIIIINtiS TIIK HKhT CO.OPKIIATIO.V i vrn It Is ho wonder that man,- are finding the new medical combination. Hood's Sarsaparllla befoie eating, Peptlron. aj real Iron tonic, after eating, and Hood's Pills us needed, lomarkabty effective as a course of treatment for giving vitality, vigor and vim, anil increasing t'ticngth and endurance. Among tho medicinal substances that this combination brings into co-opcratlon aro such cleaners, tonics and digestives as sarsaparllla, nux, iron niiri pepsin, whose great merit has liecn fully established, Good results from such u combination, In cases amenable to treatment, t-ecm to be among tho "Inevitables" The combi nation Is especially recommended for thoso who aro rundown, whoso blood Is poor, because of Impurity or lack of Iron, whoso neives are weak or unstrung, livers torpid or sluggish. Try It. Ads- Store news mentis much or little to you, dcpendlnc on your interest In your buy-insTroblems. mm mm s29 MEDICINE CO. LYNM.MAS3. BOILER EXPLODES II JUNCTION HOUSE Guests Escape in Terror Hotel Fills With Smoke and Steam Rutland, Nov. IS. The Vermont SU preme Court Judges aro here to-day tr consider Rutland and Bennington county cases at the usual November term. op seven cates on the dockot only two, both from Bennington county, aro to be argued, xhe Rutland county matter, John W and Margaret Wortman v. William E. Sharon, trtanass, will bo submitted on briefs. The case, of Edward .Teanotto of. this city vs. the Vermont Accident In surance company has been settled, attot - contest PRESIDENT VETOES PRE-WAR RATE BILU Washington, Nov. 13. Holding that tho authority of tho railroad administration overrate, schedules and clajslflcatlona was necessary to enable It to promptly 'meet opoiatlng emergencies arising dur ing the existing period or heavy trafno. President Wilson to-day vetoed tho Son ate bi.l restoring the pre-war rate mak ing powers of tho Interstate C'ommerca Commission Because of the short time intervening before the toads are leturned to prlvato operation on January 1, leaders in tho Senate and IIouso wore agreed that no clfort wojuld be made to pass tho measure over the veto. Republican Leader Mondelt of tho llou.se, said flatly he never ha.l approved the bill and consequently wad In accord with the PreMdent s action The President's message disapprovipj the bill, of which Senator Cummins re publican, uf Iowa was the author was tranMiilttcd to the Senate, but brcauso of the cloture on the peace .rcnty it was , , formall prChCIlt0(, I ' SILVER WORTH MORE IN METAL THAN IN COIN New Vorli, Nov. 18. Silver is now wor'h nearly IHc cents nn ounce more as meta than It Is as coin Silver for San Franrite1 deliver was quoted to-day at tl 31 an ounc us compared vltli tl.2!' an ounce, whli r Is the basis on which slhcr In coin it valued. Silver for local delivery wa' quoted at $l.32,-3 an ounce Buying fot Chinese account Is believed tn be ro sponsible for thc advance. STRUCK BY LOCOMOTIVE Harry Cook of Hydevllle. who drives a delivery truck, was struck by a D & II engine attached, to a pay car traveling about 30 miles an hotit, nt Fair Haven, tho other day Tho car was thrown 3d feet Mr, Cook was badly cut about thi face, hand? and urma and suffered la. teraaUlnJurlcs. T -H