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.'TIIgTrDflflGf 0& FREE PRESS AND TIMEST THURSDAY, APRIL IS, I92u
STUDENTS DISCLOSE S Cheaper to Go to College Tim to Stay at Home Avcrag Yearly Expense About $400- Senior Tells of His Experi ences in Findinj Work Some surprising figures v;ero obtained ( Ter&rdlng Ui esponres of tho University jf Vermont students who filled out ques tionnaires wit out during ihv winter for Iho purport of obtaining tho drtlrud data. Jn the face of tho tremenJous lncrr, In tho cost of living and the otntcments of ovrnment experts ns to tho amounts needed to oupport a family, a canvass of the students shows that a man could take li'.mit'lf and fam.'ly to rotlorre cheaper tttan he wf.A llvo elsewhere, according o go-vornmont estimated. Tne Investigation showed that the ov erage student Is able to spond a year nt college wltii an er.penso of between 50 liid $150. Some students were able to keep their expenses down to 1300 and sonio others spent tn excess of Vir't, from Sep tember to Jane. It seems remarkable In tho face of city prices that ono student, whoso experience !s typical cf them all, tpent $49 pr month during his collego year. His expcn.1lf.ires wcro divided up tia follows: Bonrd t20, college fees $15, room $t, P'.rsonal expenses J3, book3 2 and laundry $1. Tfiblo board Is no- obtained tn Commons hall ut a little ovtr $5 per week. Many of the students weio found to go without breakfast nut alone for economy, but boenuse they dMn't care for It. Among this number wcro athletes. i That It Is possible for not only tlio ex- cepttnnal, hut also for the average student , to earn his war through college Is reveal ed by tan statements of otudonts repre senting a normal soctton of the body. During the year an3 vacatlone 11 wero eamtvig 100 per cent of their expenses, 47 were earning SO por cent or over, 79 were earning 27 per cent or over and 10 were earning none cf their expenses. Ono was earning ICO per month during the college year, IS were earning 0 and 25 wore cant ing at losst $20. While It is evident that it Is possible for a man to work his way through col lege. It is a'.bo truo that during tho tlmo he is carrying on his college work ho . should not be obliged to earn more than one-half of his way. Following are tho occupations which students followed In making their way: Kitchen work, assist ing at hospital, painting, sewing, singing i In choir, Boy Scout work. re- search work, playing musical in-1 ntruments. Instructing military, assist ing physical Instructors, shovelling snow. Ushering, delivering papers, office work, cleaning rugs, washing windows, acting as stewards, surveying, mason work, car pentering, tutoring, census taking, selling, laboratory, chauffering, garden work, house work, cutting and raking lawns. waiting on table, teaching, clerking, tend ing furnaces, and assisting janitors. One fact which stands out is that tho outside work up to a degreo Is good for the students. Many have worked up into excellent positions through the work they did In college. Young people get an Idea f the value of tlmo, and much of the work keeps them In touch with the world. A PERSONAL EXPERIENCE AT U. V. M. BT A MEMBER OF THE CLASS OF 1920 "Fortune often brings us better things than our own wisdom would have pro vided. As I look back over my college life, the most surprising reflection Is that my work for self-support has been no hardship or hindrance in my colleges life. On the contrary, I feel that these four years would Ioso much of their meaning, did they not have their setting of work, enterprise, and actual responsibility. To stand on one's own feet through tho stren uous years of college Is to accept the challengo of life Itself; the prize, then, of those four years is manhood or woman hood In the richest and fullest sense. Earth offers nothing greater. "I well remember my arrival as a fresh man at the University of Vermont. I came unacquainted with college life or even city life. I had Ideas, of course, most of which were to be overturned. But I had taken the collego life for my own, with faith in what it represented and a deter mination to play a worthy part. "It was a few days before enrollment, so the campus was quiet on that bright September morning. Collego Row seemed not so strange. It was somehow as imagi nation had foreseen it. I walked down University Place to make myself feel at home with the Old Mill and tho library; I looked across the campus and over the city to Lako Champlaln and the near mountains. Already I was glad I had come. "But I was yet to know the spirit of the university as revealed in its democracy and fellowship. That morning I called at the offices of administration, and was made to feel that I was already a part of the university, with its privileges and re sponsibilities. Later, I met tho chairman of the committee on student employment: of him I received tho first impression of a remarkable circumstance at tho uni versity: Not only is student self-support general here, but It Is tho usual and ex pected thing. "The chairman had immediate work to offer. Three of ub spent tho afternoon at the Agricultural Collego. Here I met my first classmates. We were together In other work about the college building and at the homes of faculty members. Tho acquaintances thus formed grow Into gen uine friendships which have lasted to this day. "Before the week was over there CAme a piece of real good fortuno In tho offer of a steady position In one of tho offices at the university. I took the place for what It was worth at the time, but It turned out to b permanent in that I held it for two years and have boon In a nay con nected with It for these other two yoars. It was Juct routine work, for tho mont "part, but It assured mo of support, and I 'was content. But It held advantages which I had not anticipated. When too students name, I was thrown Into Intimate contact with them, and made to feel again that significant sense of comradeship, mini foetlng Itself In work, as well as In reero atlon and soda', activities. "As my acquaintance broadened, I found that my own circumstances wero typical iaf the majority. Nearly evoryono was working his way in wholo or In part, and was proud of It. I (won know sotne who, while financially wo'.l fixed, woi'-ed some Jor appearances' sake. I noted, too, that outside work did not cripple anyono In his .studies. Some of tho most notable 'sharks' were spondlng considerable time out doors. This Is substantially true of tho women as well as of the men. 'We had somo good times to enllvon things now and then. On ono week-end a number of us worked at Bishop Hopkins JHall. a private girls' school on Rock .Point. That was a real adventure for us, and an evont for tho school, I suspect. On ooe aftornoon we wonted on a fruit farm, gathering apples and pears. When wo started bark, tho daughter of tho house, a 'University girl, presented us with choice Srpea from tho garden. Again we felt 'that tt was good to be U. V. M. men. "I bogan my sophomore year with one hundred dnlbrs an1 no vlslblo resources, ,1 did not know wholhv I could make It .-or not, but I ime on and tru'ted to Juck. 1 fonnd it o-y to got started airaln. X knv tho roj-. to speak. I Uid tho - ,. t.;'t o- - from the previous j mi wi iwi'ji mmnnq Mother's Coughs "and Colds Go Quickly She cannot afford to be sick and neglect her household duties. Al the first avmrj f toms she prepares the way I fnr ntitrlf t fhr - i - j j ..... A Immediate use of Grav's oj Syiup a household preparation 01 sixty standing. Mother ofwiAyft buy year, and I found a now ono at CommonH hall, tlio university bo.irdlng place. I carn ej my board thero fur tho year, woiktng under one of the most bcneflclcnt manage ments ever ordained. To tho thirty or more studi.nts working there, Commons hall took the place of homo. So long an we did our work, It mipported us; when we weie 111. It cared for us just thu rame. Ann wo were always ensured of the matron's smlla and cheery greetl.ig. "I remember that I finished that retr forty dollars In debt. But the crisis was rast. That rummer I was ono of a number to remain nt the unlvninlty for summer work. The- wares from that worlt, added to what I earned by working after hours In another place braced up my tottering flnancos and promised me succesa for the two remaining years. So the Junior and senior years were different. I did no much outsido work as ever, but I worked with certainty, for I knew that I hail won out. "From my experience and observation, I have concluded that the U. V. M., be cause of Its temperament and Its relation to tho Htate and community. Is uniquely In position to ottrT nnnnrtunit'es to Its un dergraduates. Numerous Instances can be quoted. At pi cent, one of the engineering professors Is city engineer of Burlington. For asslhthnts ho draws from the men in his classes. Nearly every ono of tho civil i , ... . t . . i-uKiiiuuiuiK Biuui-ms in inc mrerai iiucu upper classes has done surveying for tho city. Students from the cducntlon depart ment often haV6 regular positions on tho faculty of tho Burlington high school, or supply In various schools of tho State. Somo agricultural students work at the university farm; calls come In for students to prune fruit trees during vacation. The Mary Fletcher hospital maintains a limited number of Interns who aro senior year at medicine. , , "Tho prospective students would ask us how much resources ho should have be- fore attempting college. I would say to savo tho earnings of tho summer, and come on. Work ns best you can, and do not spend unnecessarily. If things go wrong, Just hang on a while longer until tho tide turns. Make the most of the sum mers as they come along and of tho win ters, too, for that matter. If you arc for tunate you may be able to pay as you go; If you aro not fortunate you may finish college In debt about three or four hun dred dollars. But come and try anyway! It takes only courage to try. And remem ber it is such as you that tho U. V. M. wants. U. V. M., '20. THE WOOD CAMPAIGN Supporters of Soldier Cnndldntr for Presidency Meet for Conference A number of prominent men from all parts of the State, Interested In the Leonard Wood campaign, met In the Sherwood Hotel Monday nightt with Col. Thomas W. Miller, former congressman from Delaware and ono of the eastern managers of the Gen. Leonard Wood j campaign, and Louis Shepard, ono of the nucrnaiee-at-iarge irom iew iiampsniro, to talk over plans for tho Vormont end of tho campaign. nnd tne statc secretary, tho war work of Polls they will visit Mr. Shugg's brother. Colonel Miller said that It was against tno y conferences, Camp Abnakl, cdu- n their return they will reside at River tho policy of the Wood managers to in- cationa'l work, Vermont Association Edge. N. J. Mr. and Mrs. Shugg were the slst on an Instructed delegation In those notes. Boy Scout work, and the various recipients of many beautiful presents. In state, which elected delegates like Ver- associations throughout the Statc. eluding cut glass, linen, silver, pictures, mont, hut believing that tho preponderant Some important recommendations were etc. sentiment was In favor of General Wood. ma,c n the report for the coming year. Mm. Shugg has many friends in the city, they would tako steps to crystallze that included In these wore: FirBt, that re- among whom sho Is very popular. Mr. sentiment. Ho stated that General Wood nBi0US work, Bible study, prayer, personal Shugg Is a member of tho firm of Blod was to be entered In the presidential ,vor!i evangelism bo emphasized and given Bett, Hard & Co., brokers of New York, primaries and he had full confidence that flrst piaco n every association program; At tho beginning of tho war ho attended the Wood sentlmont would carry tho second, co-operation of association cm- the flrst Platt3burgh camp, where he re State by an overwhelming majority. ptoyes and committeemen with the Inter- eelved a commission as second lieutenant Ho went over the general plans with nh,",rr.h World Movement and other con- and overseas was promoted to flrst Heu- those present and intended to make a structivo organizations; third, to interest stay of several days In Vermont but is capabi0 young me In the ministry; fourth, called back to accompany General Wood tlint each association include in Its an on his eastern trip. Tho situation was nUH, budset contributions to the State, taken up by counties and much was ac- j international and foreign work; fifth. compliBhod in this .way. that thc plan of tho retirement fund for Major H. Nelson Jackson, chairman of ' tno association officers be approved; the General Wood campaign committee fixth( that plans for the week of prayer, for Vermont, and Paul Ricker, tho secre- rleht-of.wav wnok. national thrift week tary, were present as wcro F. H. Babbitt of Bellows Fals, F. E. Howe of Bcnning- t ton, Frank T. Parsons of Northfleld, R. W. McCuon of Vcrgenncs, Collins M. , Graves of Bennington, Murray Adams of Mlddlebury, H. W. Adams of Vergennes, Captain James W. Webb of Sholburno, M. J. BarncB, A. D. Pease, J. E. Reeves, J. M, Carroll, O. M. Besett, Frank R. Wells. George E. Whitney, aud others t from Burlington. The meotlns developo-'. a great amount of enthusiasm and the work of organizing ln the different counties will be com- pleted soon. It Is tho Intention cf tho i campaign managers lioro to have a very I complote organization MARY FLETCHER HOSPITAL neorgmnlzartou Effected Including the Selection of a Ne-rr Stcwnrd Following the return of Dr. Thomas S. Brown to the Mary Fletcher honpltal and tho resignation of Roy Lamson as stew ard the directors of tho Institution 'au thorized tho superintendent to Institute various changes in the organization. Su perintendent Brown now lv m assistant In tlio hospital Ip the peisc of Dr. Na than R. CalJwell, for somo I'me connoct- t-d with the ctty dl3penary, who as rest d.xn phys-clan will be able to give por- scnr.1 supervision in tho absence of Dr. Brown, who now rosldes outside of tho nxtltutlon. Thero will thus bo an ofllclal "nn rliA 1nl." unntnnttu ,t I ., n 'on tho Job" constantly, nnd dlsclpllvto will bo BtronKir.Qpcd accordingly, icuit waa hiQ tn elve the local sruarantora . The vacancy resulting from tho reslg- 'B noariy .Cpleto ot! nmb.In,ent from Tr.ctlon Comne-r nation of Mr. Lamson an bteward has tor tho comlnp, season. It is not yet qulto Two conductors Frank Rocque, who 1-een filled by the appointment of Mr. complete, as the threo morning lecturers runB on the Wlnooakl-Unlon street line George K. Burrltt to tho position, and he'ani the directors of tho Children's Chau- ' tho Burlington Traction company, and has already begun his dutlM nt tho hos- tauqua havo not yot been engaged, as Chnrlea Miles who was on a car running Pltal. Mr. Burrltt hna had a' varied ex- Woll as ono or two Individual singers, but Tern the City Hall to Essex Junction, porlenco which qualities him for the manl- otherwise the prOKTam Is prepared. It Is were arrested lato Saturday afternoon fold dutls of stoward. Ho long conduct- ' prohahlo that tho Chautauqua will appear for stealing fares from the company, ed his farm in Illnosburgh, but latterly j on the samo site as last year, oppoplto the In city court, they pleaded guilty to cm ho was for years a domonstrator on tho north end of the collego campus, on South bezzlcmont. According to tho Information road for tho Dupout Powder company. I Prospect strcot. Tho program as arrang- given Grand Juror Black, who prosecuted He has alo sorved as steam engineer. cd follows: (the case, ono of the men had been steal- Mr. Burrltt has oxchangod his farm prop-. First day, afternoon: Popular lnstru- j Ing about a third of the recolpts. In erty for realty Jn Burlington, and his, mental concort by the Mordella company, ono trip to Essex he placed tho fares of family, collating of wife nnd daughtor, consisting of Pletro Mordella, nerformer 42 peoplo in his pocket. The other's will rosldo In his now home. Mr. Bur- on the unique accordlan-plano; Miss Rose peculations were smaller, but he played rltt Is In tho prime of life, and the hos- Lohman, pianist; Miss Jane Gobling, vio- n systematic game, Since the Inaugura- jimi uuinomics reel lonunate in so - curing his uorvlccs. CUT THIS OUT IT IS WOIIT1I MONEY Cut out this slip, enclose with Ave cents to Foley & Co., 2835 Sheffield Ave., Chicago, lit., writing your name and ad dress clearly. You will receive in return a trial package containing Foley's Honey ana iar i;ompounu, ror coughs, colds ana croup, Foley Kidney Pills and Foloy. Cathartic Tablets. J. W, O'Sulllvan, 30 Church tireet. Adv. pnnn mms m-avt ads pav best TATE I M. C. ft. PLANS ty Margaret .Whltakcr, violinist, and Ed- na Wallace, pianist. President Pcffer of ... , , . the Chautauqua system makes the predlc- LommitlCO to Raise Budget Of tlon that Mr. MacGregor, who !s now com ing to tho United States for the first at Least $25,000 to Provide time, will bo regarded by his audiences ( for Increased Activities Vermont Branch of Red Tri angle League Organized "T-ganlzatlon of tho Young Men'n Jlst. wl" P,ay an '"iff! "Vouna," a Jug hrlstlan Association of Vormont, and ler- u'1'1 ""rprlso the youngsters by his ho outllnlnpr of plans for tho coming "kl nnd Al Baker, the ventriloquist, will yer, took place Friday afternoon at Pu"'o and amuso them. Evening: Tl.lrd the annual mcctlnij of tho association, ' the Chautauqua'n cerles of Gilbert and held In tho Y. M. C. building In this Sullivan s comic operas, "The Oondo.lers. ' cltv. Dear Charles B. Wrlcht cf Mid- wit,) a cast of 30 metropolitan performers, dlobury College presided at the meot- u"r. thP faction f J. K. Murray, ir.g. followlnc which thoae present Fltth. dny' afternoon: Lecture on "The wero addressed hrleflv hv A. A. Ever- Man of rIow. by Dr. Charlei S. Medbttry. koIp, lntnl-.intll.nnt unr.rMnrv frn:n ttin . ... . . . row xorit oiriet;. ana a. u. jiook walter, regional secretary, eastern dis trict. At four o'clock In tho Y. M. C. A. parlor, tho Vormont men who served as army Y. M. C. A. Bcccretarlen dur ing tho wr met and organised tho Vermont branch of tho Red Trlanglo League, an organization composed o mun who sorvod tu tho Y. M q either 1:: this country or overseas. permanent ca. cutive compter, tor this organization wna olcctod as fol- lows: Byron N. CIhtk of Burlington, chairman. Archibald C Hurd of White Itiver Junction, .7. Hal! Long or for rlabuig. D. R. Mahaffy of Proctor ana G. E. Bobbins of Burlington. 1 At 0:30 o'clock, tho Ladlos' Auxiliary of tho Y. M. C. A. sorvert suppor In the dining room, which was followed by the annual meeting of tho local Y. M. C. A and more addresses. The State meeting opened at two o'clock in the afternoon with devo- tions conducted by tho Rev. H. B. Ran- uin nf N'pwnnrt. Tho annual renort of ---- --- ,-, tlio treasurer snowcu an inns puia unu a balance on hand. The receipts for tho vear havo been $19,C22.(iO, which la $r,,32!.23 moro than the previous year. Thero wero l.GCl contributors. Tho Stato committee was InstructoJ to raise a budget of $25,000. or more, for tho wjrk of the coming yenr. Officers of tho State committee were Chairman, Arthur J. lloluen or. tsen- , , ' . ..,. t-o- r u nlngton; vice-chairman, Dean G. H. Perkins of Burlington; secretary and treasurer, Floyd L. North of Burltng- ton. Tho following gcntlcmon wero elected members of tho Stato commit tee for a term of throo years: J. L. Hall of Burlington, James Hartness of Springfield, M. P. Pcrley of Enosburg Falls, John P. Ramsey of Charlotte, H. B. Rankin of Newport and Mason S. Stono of Montpeller. The following were elected members of tho advisory committee for a term of one year: Charles W. Gates of Frank lin, G. Leland Green of Randolph Center, G. G. Groat of Burlington, George T. Jarvls of Rutland, H. T. Johnson of Mont peller. W. C. Smith of Bellows Falls, R. S. Logan of Montreal, O. G. Stlckncy suit, English cut, wltn a hat or Amerl of Barre, W. W. Stlckney of Ludl'w and can beauty satin, and wore a corsage H. C. Wilson of Lyndonvllle. Benjamin E. Bristol of Burlington was elected auditor. I Tho annual reDort of the State com- mttce for tho 'year ending March 31 was submitted, received and adopted. It was nuto detailed, Including the large number of branches of tho State work whlcn havo srown up from a small be- gnnjn( Among matters taken up in the report wer0 tno death of w. J. Van Patten and a Bnort i,story of his work for the asso ciatiQn ti,e work of the State committee an(i father nnd son week, as prepared by tn0 international committee, be approved, nnd each association asked to conservo the'm- peventh. that a. Vermont branch of ti,e Red Triangle League be organized; efihth. that tho State committee be In- Btructel to continue and enlarge Its work for ex-service men, at Camp Abnakl, with the State conference of older boys, for mcn )n industrial work In lumber camps, ln the State mllltla and men of forulgn birth; ninth, that the committee bo in- structed to s.i rcorganlzo Its v-oik as to mora adequately meet tho ncd of young men und boys of th Statc; -hat one or n)oro secretaries be added to the force, and that pl.vns bo made for the organl- zatlon of associations or various types in counties, towns, schools, or wherever there ls need and where thov can be prop- erly flnnnccd. Throughout the meeting Frldsy. thre was many times expressed tne sense of loss felt from the death of W. J. Van Patten, nnd a resolution paying tribute to his services was adopted. CHAUTAUQUA PROGRAM Good Entertainments Promised for Week of Aunet 13-10 While In Burlington th latter pan of Jn,t wcek ,nal?,nB m menta for tho noUpath Inory arrange- T?,lnarh r?hnlltniii,niia wl)cn , to b0 Blvcn , tnl8 clty from Au; sual 13 tQ j9, inclusive, Roo L Ilendrlck. - . .... . ... . wi-.t, Vr v nrrnir tnr thl elr. 1 llnlst. jnspiritionai lecture on "i ne oian With Ono Window," by Dr. B. T. Hnger- man. Evening: Proludo by the Morde la company. Health lecture by Dr. Charles E. Barker of Washington, D. C. on "How Is the man who reduced President Taft s weight 85 pounds, with great benefit to the president's health. The doctor has been lecturing on various Chautauqua circuits for eight years. Second day, afternoon: Lecture on "How to Build up Your Homo Town," by Dr. 1 Allen D. Arthur, of tho Minneapolis Trlb- uno. This Is n talk In line with thoso provl- uoa for stiff or swollen Joints, rhouma ously delivered here by Ott, Knox, Fogle- tlo pains. J, r, O'Sulllvan, SO Church man and - thmurh nraanUng the , street. Adv. subject from an entirely different angle. Evening! Throe-act musical play, "The Climax," by a New York company, with iMiwara Locke, tlio author In charge. Third day, aftornoon: Knight MarGreg or, tho celebrated Canadian baritone, In a repertoire of high-class music, assisted im uiu KremcBi maie vocalise wnn ovur Vndf Chautauqua tent. Evening: Captain Arthur Hunt Chute, of New Brunswick, will lecturo on world politics, tho title of his lecturo being "The New World Spirit." Fourth day, attnrnoon: An entertainment for children of all ages, with no reiorvcd scats. Billy Pryor. tho black-faced ban- of D MolneS, IOW.. This le tho "big loO tllrrt" nf thn Plinll'nilnnlin turo" of the Choutauqqua. Dr. Medbury Is bclns brought East to show tho people of this section what unsurpassed talent tho mlddlo.wcsl possesses. Evening: Monoplay by Day SSonola MacLaren, to be selected. Sixth and last day, bot't afternoon- nnd evening' Concerts by Victor's band of 23 . pieces, assisted by a soprano soloist. i no ciicuu mis year coniamn ra lowns, 0U(j8 Watervllle. Mo.',' on September 8. ' REDPATH CHAUTAUQUA Member of Ixxnl AAaorliitlim Orgnolie for Si-junei- Entertainment Roe L. Hendrirk of tho Rcdpath Chau tauqua syrtem uaR in the city Friday ana met that evening with tho members of tho Chautauqua association In Burlington for purposes of organizing and outlining the plana for the coming soastm. Tho or- gnnhatlon was completed as follows: I'rediueni, u. A. marner; vice-presiurniw, -,v n,,-n- ,,., r.,,irV f Hvln-oj- . w. n..-. retary. H. B. Sllngerland; treasurer, 3a' P- Taylor; directors. A. M. Houk. T. B. Wright. E. P. Howe. C. P. Cowlea. J. P- Kellcy. B. J. Boyt.ton. M. J- Barnes. Thomas A. Unsworth, Ooortfe P. Cote. i ""V"1 rBI1.,V JV. ' iu?KenEer- Clarke, Mlrn Alice Nash, Lawrenco Bart ley, Mrs. W. H. Wood, S. L Platku. Mrs. Ellhu lama ,!,,,, - . x - T,., w f Charlotte, Mrs. A. S. Hill of Wlnot Wlnooakl, and Dr. J. S. Norton of Shelburne. SHUGG-ORIOL New York Broker Comra to Burling ton for n Bride Miss Rosalind Lillian Orlol, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Louis A. Orlol of C Lake- view terrace, and Arthur Paget Shugg of Now York city wore married at eight o'clock Saturday morning at St. Joseph's parsonago, tho Rev. J. A. Lacouturo of ficiating. They were attended by Miss Marjorlo Orlol and Louis Orlol of New York, tho sister and brother of the bride. The brldo was dressed In an Oxford grey bouquet of American beauty roses and maiden hair fern. Her bridesmaid wore a blue suit with a black hat and a corsage bouquot of pink sweet peas. After the ceremony a wedding break fast was served at the homo of the bride for the immediate family and Intimate friends, tho color scheme In the dining room of pink and white being carried out with crepe paper and pink carnations. Tho young couple left on the noon train for an extended trip through the South, Including Washington. Annapolis, Md., places In South Carolina, etc At Anna- tenant. His service was with tho 76th Division. SWINDLER SQUELCHED Puke Solicitor for Church Funds and Woman Companion Sent to Prison Matthew Honessey, who was attempting to swindle the people of Burlington under tns ffflso of being a solicitor for funds ln the Inter-Church World Movement drive, was placed behind the bars Frl- day morning, as was also a woman who was wltn hlm- Later In tho day he was sentenced by Judge Lndd to not less than fivo nor more than six months in State P'''80" and tho woman. Evelyn Duval of st' A'br3. was sent down for not loss thon four nor moro than five months on a cna.r60 of open and rtoss lewdness, Doth Pleaded gulllv. 11 appears that Henessoy came to this c,ty February and has worked at var- lou" occupations On picking up a paper .a lew aayo n8- he read an announcement concenilng the drive and thought it woula e easy to got money by soliciting r worked ln the vicinity of t Nort" Willard and Lootnls streets and mado a trip on Greens street. His total Proceeds were about $6 nnd of this amount f WBa check. He had with him a receipt , book f"d av receipts signed by the namo T. B. Hodley." Tho woman came down from St. Albans with him and thoy have been living together as man and wife. The police were notified Thursday after noon of his activities and locatod the couple Friday morning. They were J";V aDOUl l? vo Breakfast wnen mo officers arrested them. STEALING FARES ' mrt rr rv tion of seven-cent fnr ih nld system 0f ringing up haB been brought Into use ftgan, and tho returns on trips showed something was wrong In places, which re- sulted , a jnvMtlKatlon HE COULD NOT STAND STRAIGHT "I caught cold nnd it a at tlftl In my kidneys." writes J. c. Damond. 2805 W. 30 street, Cleveland, 0., "My back and aides moru DU "me and soro I could not stanu straight. I use Foley Kidney Pills an(1 ant Klad to testify to their helping power. COLLEGE OF MEDICINE LnrOrilir lliniiril nrlirlUr UUIIlVirN IILULIIL 1IUIIILI1 , " , Scarcity of Physicians, Especial ly in Rural Communities, Leads University of Vermont to Take Advanced Step Fewer Doctors Now In an effort to partly relievo tho urgont need for moro doctors, especially In tho England In the back, Is another sign. rural communities, tho University of Ver- Thra, la now dls'rUBt. bctwecn England . 4 . nnd America and botween Franco and mont has decided to open tho doors of Amerca tho medical college to women. Next fall, The only remedy for these evils, says for tho first tlmo In the history of this Professor Emerson, Is for evory Individ institution, women will enter tho collego ual to feel a sympathy for all mankind, on exactly tho same status as men. Dean not only in our pockets, but In our minds II. C. Tlnkhatn. who has been furthering and our souls. Wo must feel that thero tho project and who originated tho move- 13 an Innsr band which binds ub all fo ment, said Saturday that ho expected be- gether, unites our Interests, so that what tweon live and ten women to tako up the , affects ono affects us all. Wo must courso next fall Dean Tlnkham said that ln the rural communities of northern Now England and New York tho situation was eiy bad as regards doctors. Ho Is coi.stan' ' receiving lotters from different localities asking for relief. In two places within tho last year the demand for doctors has been so acut- that tho communities havo offered to finance n doctor starting In and havo bought him his Instruments, auto- l mobile, offlco furniture, etc.. for the pur- I peso of Inducing him to locate in their midst. Ho told f a strip of country bounded on tho west of Hydo Park and 'Johnson and on tho ea.-t by Newport and 'North Troy, 40 miles long, in which thero i . . i i. rrui.. i Is at present only ono Physician. This la not an isolated Instance but la common in the rural districts. Thcra aro many fle ds .r. medicine In which women can be a.s efficient as men. I While some may become experts in sur- gery, It is not thought that they will turn so much to this as to other lines. Thero ls a great shortage of doctors for ln- stltutiontd work, laboratories, an-! In many other fields. All tranches il be open to the women, however, a. 1 the samo coursed will be given them os aro tho men. Tho diploma wilt carry with tt all tho powers and privileges that the othera havo. In tho academical department of the Untvorslty of Vermont are many women who aro eligible to tako tho course Jn for religious services. This will help to medicine because of their previous reclaim abandoned fields and open new preparation. The same Is truo of other work necess-ary. colleges tin New England. There is at "Twenty-three hundred dollars of this present r.o place nearer than New York new money will bo used In tho support of where a voman can attend v. medical the present valuable pastor-at-large. college. "The continuance of the pastor's train- In looking Into tho matter. It was found Ing convocation at Mlddlebury will bo as that 50 of the 72 A grado medical colleges, surcd, confessedly tho best work of all tho to which tho University of Vermont be- 'car for ol'r ministers to obtain knowl- longs, accept women and that thc samo ls true of 20 of the 32 State universities, A strange thing about It Is that Now Eng- land, whero thc older and most numerous colleges aro situated, has been more back- ward then almost any other part of the 'country in this respect. I When Dean Tlnkham flrst took hold of the idea, there was a crying need for doctors because of the absence of tho younger men who had gone Into the serv- Ice. Recently he and others became more active and In March the medical faculty held a meeting at which a committee consisting of Doctors J. B. Wheeler. B. H. Stone and T. S. Brown was ap- pointed to Investigate the question of co education In medicine, and the ad visability of its adoption in tfc: University of Vermont college of medicine. In addi tion to finding that a large number of the Conference, in Saratoga Springs yea best medical colleges did admit women terday, Bishop Burt announced tho fol they also found "that in view of the lowing assignment of pastors for tho large number of modical schools which EaBtern district: do admit women, and of the present con- i Bennnlngton, James A. Perry; Ben- ditlons ln medical education It is the be- son. Scott F. Cooley; Brandon, Lowls lief of tho committee that the time has D. Keoler: Bristol, Fred H. Hagadorn; 'come when It Is advisable to havo it Burlington, John Augustus Hamilton; definitely known that tho University of Vermont college of medlclno will admit women on tho same conditions that men are admitted." This report was read and adopted by the medical faculty, which In turn recom mended that such action bo taken by tho 1 Manchester, Andrew Jackson Hutchln board of trustees, if any action is neces- I son: Mlddlebury, Emmott W. Gould; sary, as will make this matter ot co- Monkton. J. D. Gouthcy; North Fer educatlon ln medicine at tho University j rlsburg, Walter C. Carroll; Panton, of Vermont, perfectly clear to tho public. Elmer R. West; Pownal, G. W. May; The consent ot tho board of trustees Racovlllo, E. R. Ryder; Rupert, Edwin was secured. i Genge; Rutland, G. E. Price: Salisbury, Dean Tlnkham said Saturday that ho D- W. Rold; Shelburne, R. R. Mitchell; expected next fall the largest entering Shushan, Supply; So. Shaftsbury, G. E. class In ten years and ho was not sure Cady; Vergonnes, William S. Muhol but It would be the largest ln 15 years. , land; West Addison, George C. Cornell; In the old days when a medical course ' Weybrldge, J. M. Bishop; White Creek, was a brief and Inexpensive affair the Kingman Golledgo; Wllllston, H. H. attendance reached larger proportions Richardson; Wlnooski, Herbert Augus than it has in recent years. Now two ' tus Durfeo. Tho Rev. George K. Sta- years must be put In on the academical side before admittance is givon to the medical college. The courses in the arts collego are arranged with a view to pre paring the students for work in medicine and also giving thorn a liberal education. Thoy are obliged to take aclcnces, mill- tary science and some other subjects, which enable them to meet th require ' men' of the American Medlca' assoela. " an A grade college. A few years ago tho number o medical .students diminished but it bas been j steadily on the Increase since then. Be (causo of the lossenlng of tho numbers or practicing physicians the last Legisla ture provided scholarships for rr.eJIcal students. There are fewer doctors to-day In the United States than there wore ten years ago. VERGE OF BANKRUPTCY Tn U Where the World Stands To day, Declares Professor Emerson "The world Is on the vergo of bank mptcy, financially. Intellectually and morally," declared Prof. Samuel F. Emer son of the University of Vermont, sneak Ing Sunday noon before the discussion class or the Baptist Church. Professor EmerBon cprke from the subject "Tho World IsMln." nnd nMn.J .v. -. . really the great Issue thr t . . J! world at present world at present. Although some people think- nth,i. thero ls no Isolation In the world at pres-1 iiaU uuccis one nation affects all nations. Our world has come to be an Industrial world. Since the war. It has become almost Imposslblo to get coal raw material, and labor to carry on tho Industries of the world. For theso rea sons, the world has almost stopped work The cessation of the world factory Is' Imminent. Financial world bankruptcy threatens! This condition Is serious. It affects everyone's pocketbook. We feel that u.. are wronged and try to take It out of someone else. Sometimes wo take It out of the wrong person and-that starts more trouble. I One troublo Is the largo Increase of paper money and bonded Indebtedness tn the world. Ten years ago, the paper money In tho world amounted to only about-ten billion dollars. in 1914 it had reached 0 billion; to-day It amounts to El billions. Besides this amount. Russia Is now being tilled with 34 bil lions In paper money, with the Idea of destroying the value of money and thus undermining tho capitalistic system, As to bonded Indebtedness, tho world had only 40 billions of It In 1914. The bonded Indebtedness of the world nt present Is S60 billions. Tho gold reserve of the United States In 1914 was 75 per cent, whero It is only about 12 per coit at present. Not only Is tho world becoming finan cially bankrupt, as shown by the above. ,,ut ll nlso H becoming Intellectually bankrupt as well. Thero U no ono in tho world to-day. said Professor Emerson, In whom tho world has confidence to straighten out the dllllcultios. Thero Is no man big enough Intellectually to moot the need. Wilson has failed, Lloyd Ocorgo has fatted, Clcmcnceau has failed. No man has been nblo to dominate tho nltii.nttnn. nf) linn hern thn caso In othnr crises of tho world. 'ino financial anu tntciicciuai DanK ruptcy of tho world Is producing a moral bankruptcy, as shown by the attltudo of nations and Individuals toward each other. The profiteering troubles In this country nre an example. Tho fact that wo havo declared ourselves favorable to the Irish rovolt, thus literally stabbing arouse the sense of brotherhood tn man kind In order to save tho world. $21,000 FOR VERMONT Congreiratlonnl Clinrches In Oreen jiounnln Pfnte to share Mon nnlncd ... ... ero J88 bef.n released from the offlco ' Co"s"ellrtlon1i r Movement, " eYlJL .'.1? ?"y,lrecJ ft -?:"orl w th, thc Inter-Church 1 "v.6"t'ft 'atement concerning l'8";" "s 'u,'ds ho applied nte,ft l'e f "nont. which will bo of '"'1 ' a " C"?BS" nnI Churches. JtMV t ? ln this years goal Is $130,000, as folows: , apportionment $48.(00: world Movoment fum, mCKY) Qf tn; s'm $ , Jor wor)t , our st t , , , f00W(. ( Tq ,)e ncd on laf hujRcli mm. (2) N(JW m f ur Vermont work $11 ono , Tt ls plaMn0li that $2,200 of this fund 3haI1 be rtflfid for croaBng tho salaries of missionary Pistors. One thousand, two hundred dollars and a free parsonage Is tho least that wo can agree to do in our state missionary fields. This will cover at least ten places. I "It is planned that $3,000 of this amount shall ho uied In opening up adequate all- .year, resident pastoral service In at least eight communities which are wholly de- pendent on the Congregational Church edge. Inspiration and fellowship to fit them for their tasks. Five hundred dol- Iara of this money wl'l be thus used, "u ls Proposed to use $1,0P0 of this new ""nev 'or a parsonage repair and emerg- ency fund. ' Tno abve statement only applies to "ew money. If this is secured and the w'f a?Ponlnrnent Is raised, as expec- tcd, ,thJ3 campaign, the total amount l lal(! l us.e otnh Congregational ??"h v"t will be approximately 0r ncarly twlco e present bud- ' TT . mi-inr nrrmmMnn DR. HAMILTON RETURNED Will Serve as Pastor of Methodist Church Another Year At tho final session of the Troy Cambridge, Edgar D. Brown: Castle ton, R. G. McLeod; East MUdlebury, W. H. Merrier: Fair Haven, W. B. Goodman; Granville. J, C Simmons; Hampton, L. W Ward: Hlnesburg, C. H. Bennett; Lincoln, A. T. Dexter; tham, D. D., of Rutlani was continu ed as superintendent of tho district. Dr. Hamilton's return to tho Bur lington church for the fourth year is ln response to the unanimous request of his parishioners. Dr. Durfec, who returns to the Wlnooski church, whore ho was pastor ln 1307 and 1908, was for five years, from 1909 to 1914, gen eral secretary of tho Vermont Sunday School association, residing in this city, and for tho last four years has boon pastor of the Methodist Church ln Salem, N. Y. THE TROY CONFERENCE Burllnsrton Clrnryinun Elected a Dele- sate to General Conference of Church The Troy Conference of the Methodist Church, in session at Saratoga Springs, N. Y., last week, olected tho Rev. J. A. Hamilton, pastor of tho Burlington Methodist Church, one of the delegates to the Oenoral Conferenco of tho church, to be held in Des Moines, Iowa, In May. The other delegates are the Rev. A. J. Htggins. superintendent of the Troy dis trict ; the Rev. L. A. Brown, super intendent of the Saratoga district; the Rev. J. L. Fort, field secretary of tho commission on finance; the Rov. H. H. Murdock of Amsterdam, N. Y and the ! Kv. O. C. Douglass of Saratoga Springs judge Frark C. Dyer of Salisbury was elected op of tho lay delegates to tho conference. Tho sale of ahurch property at West Cornwall was authorized. It was voted to hold next year's conferenco at Saratoga Springs. CHURCH WEDDING MUa Iluth Ilorlirr Married to Jnrara McCarthy llrenkfnst Follows Miss Ruth Barber, daughtor of Mr. and Mrs. Fred Barber of 53 Spring street, and James McCarthy, son of Mr. and Mrs. James McCarthy of Lafountaln street, wcro marrlod at St. Joseph's Church nt sevon o'clock Monday morning by tho Rev, Norbert Proulx. They were attended by their fathers, The bride wore a blue serge suit with a black plcturo hat aud a corsago bouquet of sweet pens. After the coremony a wedding break fast was served at the homo of tho bride at which wore present only tho Imme diate family and Intimate friends. In tho evening thero was a reception, followed by music and games. Refreshments wero served. At this thero were many peoplo present. Tho young couple wero the recipients of many gifts of linen, cut gloss and silver. Aftor a wedding trip of ten days in Boston, Mr, and Mrs. Mc Carthy will reside at 63 Spring street. FREG FBUSS WANT ADS PAY DUST STUDENTS TAKE ACTION Justice Powers and Lieutenant Governor Stone Advocate Pro ject and Pledge Cards Are Put in Circulation A $300,000 Structure on Site of Residence Practically overy student In collego was present at the convocation services In the university gymnasium Friday after- r.ion when tho matter of tho student mem orlal building was taken up. Tho meeting opened with the singing of "Hall, Green and Gold" and n collego cheer, led by Wrlston. '22. Judge E. C. Mower, who was to have spoken, was unable to pro present, hut sent a letter expressing absoluto ap probation of tho building project. Tho lat ter was read by acting-President Guy W. Bailey. Lieut. Gov. Mason S. Stono spoke briefly on tho principal topic, giving r hearty endorsement of It. Ho was follow. ,cd by Justice George M. Powers of Mor- rlsvlllq, tho principle speaker. Judge Pow ers expressed (lis approval of college ath letics becauso of their physical benefl's, their training In sportsmanship, and es peclallv because of tho Institutional sotrit they rouso among the students and the graduates. Ho felt that the memorial . building would have the same erfect as athletics In stimulating university loyal ty among all tho sons of the CJn!vrstty of Vermont. Major Frederick W. Racket', who was expected to speak, was un.ble to come and the next speaker was M. C. Bond, president of the senior class. Ho outlined tho plans for the building, the needs of which It would fill, and tho way In which pledges should be made. Provided that every student should pledge $100 un der the regular plan of payment within four years after graduation, well over $50 000 would bo subscribed. After his speech, pledge cards wero distributed. THE PROPOSED BUILDING Plans for tho memorial building are on exhibition on tho bulletin board of the Old Mill. It Is planned to havo this build Ing on tho slto now occupied by tho pres ident's house and It will probably some what resemble Morrill hall so that College row will be well balanced. The Students hope to havo work started on It by early fall, if all goes woll. Thero is a little dif ference of opinion as to Just how the building should bo laid out. but the con sensus of opinion Is that there should be on the first f'.oor an auditorium which will accommodate 2 000 peoplo. This will also have a stago with enough equipment for simple plays, entertainments, etc. There will also probably be ba'conles. Then on this first floor there will be a social room, a trophy room and offices. Thf next floor Is to be devoted to offices of sucn organizations as -.he Cynic, the Ari.il. the Y. M. C. A., tho Y. W. C. A., etc. Then on tho third floor thero will be reading room, writing room, a recep tion room and perhaps a social room. It ls planned to have somewhere In the bunding at least two cormlttio rooms, one which will accommodate 100 and one nhlch will hold 30 people. The basement, according to the. plans, wl',' bo given over to a Commons hall. In wli'ch meals will be served either On the cafeteria plan or as a regular Commons or perhaps so It can be run elthjr way at will. Then there will also bo a smoking room and a ladies' room. Somewhere ln the building, It Is planned, to have a memorial tab'et bearing tho I names of tho 22 Unl-erslty of Vermtnt men who made the supreme sacrifice It has also be in suggested that a trophv case be placed in the lobby on tVe first floor so it may easily be seen. . The building will bo ln nn advantageous location for public entertainments for It ls so near the car lino and there will not be tho long walk thero Is to get to he gymnasium. It ls planned to have the building a little longer than the gym. One of the plans of tho student committee Is to have the professors eat at the Com mons hall with tho students and In that way they will como to know each other better. Tho goal set by the committee for this building la $300,000. Of course that can not all bs raised by tho students but tho chairman of the committee, M. C. Bond, president of the senior class, says that the students will make a substantial start toward raising this amount. Working with him aro R. W. Chuter, R, O. Fowler. E. W. Lanco E. C. Melby, Miss Alene Crosby, Miss Marjorie Scott, Miss Mar Jorle Young, Miss Kathryn Davis, E. D. McSweeney, L. F. Richards and Z. H. Ellis. An elaborate system has been worked out by this committee whereby the students may pledge certain amounts and pay them in four installments, one i at the beginning of each year after thoy get out of college. Tho committee has this plan all worked out and they say If they get three pledges of $125 per year thoy will get $1,600 and so on down, increasing tho number of pledges and decreasing the amounts, until finally If they get 559 pledges of $25 a year for four years xhtf will raise $55,000. This looks to the com mittee llko an easy Job. At flrst It was planned to havo the donntlons come entirely from the men as It was argued that many of tho girls will marry soon after leaving college nnd If they marry university men, these men will have to pay both pledges, but tho girls Insisted on being Included ln thn canvass and aro making plans to show they can contribute as much as the men. Tho pledges which were handed out at tho university Friday read. "In memory of twenty-two of our boys who did not consider 'the cost. " Then the t pledge gOes on. "For value received I gladly promlso to pay," etc. Then there ls a clause whereby the porson giving the plodge may change tho terms If It ia found to be absolutely necessary. RUTLAND JUNE 2 Democrats Select Place and Day for State Convention The democratic State committee held a meeting Thursday afternoon at tho Sher wood hotol and selected Rutland as the placo for tho Stato convention. The date will bo June 2. Tho city and town call uses for tho purposo of electing delegates will bo held May 27. V. A. Bullard was selected as temporary chairman and Prof. G, R. Stackpole of Wlnooski, secretary, Tho first assistant secretary will bo Fred C. Martin of Ben nington, nnd tho second assistant secre tary, George F. Root of Newport. Tho committee on resolutions will be made up of Harry Shurtleff of Montpeller, M. O, Lear)' of Burlington and Thomas H, Brown of Rutland. Among those present at Thursday'sj meotlng were: Chairman Park H, Pollard of Proctorsville, Fred C, Martin of Ben nington, F. II, Duffy of Rutland, Richard H. Smith of Bristol, M. G. Leary of Bur lington, C, L. Gntes of Morrlsvtllo and Al lan M. Hall of Isle La Motte. National Committeeman H. C. CommlngB of Rich ford was also present. For the Land's Sake Use Bowkor"a Fertilizers. They enrich tho earth and those who till it. Adv. 2,e,o,w, Have you been in tlio naoit of merely glancing nt tho store tele? They aro too important to bo dismissed In any such fashion. See what you can learn from them about buying.