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TIIK UAHHE DAILY TIM KS, BAHKK. VT.. MONDAY, JANUARY 17, 1921.
POULTRY SHOW AWARDS MADEIh Exhibition of Poultry Asso. in Barre of Good Quality 5c. a Day $1.50 A MONTH FOR ood's Sarsaparilla Tho best family medicine treatment that will purify the blood. Smull dose Vermont a'ter l4''1 mt""- Economy aiuKcltlcieiit A month supply in every Dome. More Than This $80,000,000 YR. OFF VT. FARMS BIRDS DISPLAYED FROM WIDE SECTION The Anconas Were Particu larly of a High Quality It creates an appetite, aid digestion and assimilation and makes food taste good. A wonderful remedy for rheti mutism, lumbago, catarrh to build up after tho flu, grip and fevers. A word to the wise is hiiBicient. Take Hood's and only Hood's. Hood's Pills, small doses, a mild lax ative; larger, an active cathartic. Adv The 1,1th annual meeting and show of I the Vermont Poultry association of ' Barre, was held in the American Le gion hall Tuesday, Wednesday and Thursday of last week and, despite in adequate quarters and one or two oth er obstacles, proved to be the best show in recent years. The collection of birds from all parts Of Vermont,- New York. New Hamp shire, Massachusetts and Connecticut, annroximatelv 70O In alt. was a fine one, both in quality and quantity. In the early days of the association, ex hibition of 1,000 or more birds has been made, but it has been several years since a number of birds as large as were fathered this year has been assembled at a show. The purpose of the assoeia tion is evidently being attained better quality birds for Judge W. H. Card of Manchester, Conn., declared they were of unusually good quality through out. H. A. D. Leggett of the agricul tural department of the University of Vermont judged the birds for utility and found reason to make similar com ments. The class of Anconas entered was the largest of the show, 123 birds competing for the honors. O. W. Eggleston of Lyn donville also had a fine display of fancy varieties and specimens of the poultry family. The state meetings of the American Cornish club, American Black Orping ton club and American Buff Wyandotte club were held during the meeting. The prizes awarded follow. Barred Plymouth Rocks Cocks, first, j Tohn Kennedy; second, W. C. Belknap, Bellows Falls. Hens, first nd third, William hmslie; second, Charles Olli ver; fourth, W. C. Belknap, Bellows Falls'. Pullets, tirs.t second and third, t,econd, fourth and fifth, William Ems lie; third. W. C. Belknap, Bellows Falls . Pu'lets, first, second and third, William Ktnslic: fourth, W. C. Belknap, Bellow Kills. Old pens, first, William Fmslic. Vorng pens, firt, W. C. Bel knap, I! How Kails. Champion male, Charles O. liver. Champion female, Wil liam Eire-lie. Buff P'ymouth Rocks Cocks, first, William Olliver: second, Kdwin Keast. Hens, first. William Olliver; second, William Olliver; third, Charles Olliver; fourth. Kdwin Keas; fifth. Howard Pape, Montpelier. Cockerels, first, Wil liam Olliver; 'second, third and fourth, Charles Olliver; fifth, Howard Pape, Montpclier. Pullets, first and fourth, Charles Olliver; second and third, Wil liam Olliver; fifth, John Kennedy. Young pein.. first and second, William O'liver; third, Charles Olliver; fourth. Upward Pape, Montpelier. Champion male, William Olliver. Champion fe male, Charles Olliver. Partridge Rocks- All awards to Mrs. Jessie Carlctun of Williamstown. .Single (omit Rhode Island Reds Cocks, first, third and fifth, Elm top; second, James Hooper, Montpelier; fourth, George Wood, Montpelier. Hens, nrst. .lame Hooper, .Montpelier; fecond. F.lmtop. Cockerels, first and fifth. J. C (iillett ; second and third, Hooper, Montpelier; fourth, hlmtop. Pullets, Jirst and second, (iillett; third. Elmtop; tonrtn and tilth, Uooper. Old pens Elmtop, first. Young pens, Elmtop, first and second, t hanipion male and female bi:h to J. C. (iillett, Montpelier. Rose Comb Ited All awards to Elm- ton poultry yards. White Wyandot tes Cock, first, E. R. Tarbox. Hens, first. H. E. Slack. Wa terburv; second, Tarboy. Cockerels, first, Tarbox: scrond, Robert Tavlor. Pullets, first, Taylor; second. Tarbox; third, Taylor. Old pen, Taylor, first. Champion male, Tarbox. Champion fe. male. Taylor. Buff Wyandotte AH to T. J. lians-ro.- North Clarendon. Black Wyandotte All awards to O. W. Eggleston. Buff Orpingtons Cock, first, J. P. Corskie; second, Mr. Donald Smith. Hens, first, third and fourth, Corskie; second and fifth. Mrs. Smith. Cockerel, first and second. Mrs. Smith; third and fourth, Corskie. Pullet!., first and fifth, Corskie; second, third and fourth, Mrs. Smith. Old pen, first. Mrs. Smith: sec ond and third. Corskie. Y'onng pen, first, Corskie; second, third and fourth, Mr. Smith. Champion mule and fe male, both to Corskie. Black Orpingtons Cocks, first. C. R. Winchester, Royalton; second, Mrs. R. H. fekmner, Royalton. Hens, first and third, C. B. Winchester, Royalton; sec ond, .fourth and firth. Mrs. Skinner, Koyalton. lxkerel. first, second and third, C. B. Winchester, Royalton; lourtn, .Mrs. kinner, Royalton. I'ul lets, first, second and third, '. B. Win- better, Royalton; fourth. Mr, bkin ner, Royalton. Old pen. C. B. Winches ter, Royalton. Young urn, first and second, C. B. Winchester. Royalton; third. Mrs. Skinner, P.ovalton. Cham pion male and female, both to C. B. Winchester, Royalton. LWk t orns-li r St-coiid -Nk and CASCARETS 'They Work while you Sleep Stop! You i-i"t stjiy constipated. Kli'Hi, hed.-ay and uj.-wt! Take ( as rrt to n;j.'.t i"t j"iir imr ard bow el and wake up ,"h your bead clear, stoma-h we-t. biralh riht. nerve steady ar.i ready for work or p') . N fnp nj- no iisinirnifrnv. thiidren !.,- t'a.-arets too. 10, i"., 50 c!s -AU. fourth hen, Dantu Ba vlan, Hoosick Fall N'. Y. All other awards in dark Cornish to Dr. Howard H. Roid. White Laced Red Cornish Cocks first, William Kmslie; second, Dr. H. H. Reid; third, W. I. Palmer, Granville, N. Y.: fourth, Mrs. E. B. Stanley, North Bennington. Hens, first, Mrs. Stanley, North Bennington; second, W. I. Palm er, Granville, N. Y.; third, Dr. H. H. Reid: Cockerels, first and third, William Emslie; second, Mrs. E. B. Stanley, North Bennington. Tullets, first and second, Mrs. Stanley; third, fourth and fifth, William Emslie. Champion male, William Emslie." Champion fe male, Mrs. E. B. Stanley, North Ben nington. White Cornish All awards to Charles Hollis, Hoosick Falls, NT. Y. Buff Cornish First cockerel and flrRt pullet, Dantu Baylan, Hoosick Falls, X. Y. Speckled Sussex Cock, first, Bar rett. Hens, first, second and third, Bar rett. . Gickcrels, Roy Smith. Pullets first and second, James Milne. Youn pen, C. H. Kenerson. Champion male and female, both to Edward Barrett. R. C. Brown Leghorns Cock, first, A C. Oilman, Montpelier.' Hens, first, sec ond and third, George Buswell, Mont pelier. Pullets, first and second George Buswell, Montpclier. Champion male, A. t:. tinman, .Montpelier. Cham pion female, George Buswell, Montpel ier. White Leghorns All awards to E. S, Meigs. Montpelier. R. C . Anconas Hens, first, third and fourth, A. C. Gilman; second, J. L. Rra- fret, Brattleboro. Cockerel, first, J. L. Rinfret, Brattleboro. Pullets, first and second, J. L. Rinfret, Brattleboro. Pen, L. Rinfret, first. Champion male and female, both to J. L. Rinfret, Brattle boro. S. C. Anconas Hens, first and third E. O. Gould, Montpelier; second, A. ( Wheeler, Waterbury; fourth and fifth H. X. Montgomery, Lexington, Mass. Cockerels, first, A. G. Wheeler, Water bury; second and third, H. X. Mont gomery, Lexington, Mass.; third, K. O. Gould, Montpelier; fifth, H. C. Allen. Pullets, first, H. X. Montgomery, Lex ington, Mass.; second, J. L. Rinfret, Brattleboro; third and fourth, H. C. Allen; fifth, A. G. Wheeler, Waterbury Old pen, H. X. Montgomery, Young pen, first, A. U. Gilman; second, J. L. Rinfret, Brattleboro; third, II. X. Montgomery, Lexington, Mass. Cham pion male, A. G. Wheeler, Waterbury. Champion temale, fc. O. Gould, Montpelier. Blue Andaluslana First cock. 0. W. Eggleston, first and second hens. First cockerel, H. X. Montgomery, Lexington, Mass. Best male and female, Eggle ston. S. C. Rhode Island Whites All to Dantu Bavlan. Hoosick Falls, X. Y. R. C Rhode Island Whites All to Charles Hollis, Hoosick Falls, X'. Y. Silver Laced Wvandottes All to George Buswell, Montpelier. v hite Laced Black Spanish AH to 0. W. Eggleston, Lyndonville. Black Sumatra Game All to O. W. Eggleton, Lyndonville. Red Caps All to O. W. Eggleston, Lyndonville. "White Langshanc All to 0. W. Eg gleston, Lyndonville. Non Bearded Golden Polish AH to O. W. Eggleston, Lyndonville. Silver Spangled Hamburgs AH to 0 W. Eggleston, Lyndonville. Mottled Javas AH to O. W. Eggle ston, Lyndonville. Partridge Cochins AH to O. W. Eg gleston, Lyndonville. Silver Leghorns AU to O. W. Eggle-, ston, Lyndonville. Red Pyle Leghorns AH to 0. W. Eg. gleston, Lyndonville. R. C. White Leghorns All to O. W. Eggleston. Lyndonville. hast India thicks All to O. W. F.s- gleston, Lyndonville. White Call Ducks All to O. W. Ks- gleston, Lyndonville. White Game Bantams All to O. W. Eggleston, Lyndonville. Light Brahma Bantams First and second cock, O. W. Eggleston. Lyndon ville, lirst, second and third hen. Pen. A. A. Randall. Fay farms. Richmond. Golden Seabright Bantams All to A. A. Randall, Fay farms, Richmond. Buff Cochin Bantams All to A. A. Randall, Kay farms, Richmond. Utility Department. Plymouth Rocks Males, first, third and fourth. Harry Burnett; second, W. i. fceott. J-emales, first and fourth. Burnett; second, William Olliver; third. A. Lawson. Old pens, first and fourth, Burnett; second. A. Lawson: third, William Olliver; fifth, Mrs. Wil liam S. Smith. Rhodn Island Reds Females, first, J. I. t.illett; second, George Buswell, llontpelier; third, Elmtop poultry yards; fourth, Mrs. William'Smitb. Cornish All to Dr. H. H. Reid. Orpingtons All to J. P. Corskie. Utility Special Pmes. $2 50, offered by tieorge Marrion, best utility female, American clas, Robert Taylor. Briar pipe, value $d, offered by Lan der's cigar store, best utility male, any variety, William Watt. C W. Averill 4 Co., one roll roofing paper, second best pen, A. Lawson. John Mitchell, five -pound box of chocolates, second best utility male, William Emslie. ..!( poultry course. American Poultry school, William Olliver. Stroutsoa brothers, box of chocolates. be.t Barred Rock female, Burnett. Myer Irvine. 1, to .t Barred Rock male utility. William Emslie. Geary Alaniatti, two-pound box of chocolates, best Buff Rock female, Wii liam Olliver. Bell A Houtrn, cjp.r jar. value S3.50. to exhibitor winninjr largest number of points, Harry Burnett. That Amount Is the Esti mated Output of the Year 1920 IN CORN PER ACRE, VERMONT LEADS In Other Products Ver mont Stands High in Acreage Yield The census figures recently issued show that in 1019 rermont's dairy products, not including home use of milk and cream amounted to $27, 1W, 5134. It is probable that the figures for 1920 are even larger. The census figures indicate that Vermont pro duced eggs in 1919 which were worth $2,738,345; and chickens valued at $1, 300,150. According to the United States Crop Reporter, Vermont's ma ple products' in 1020 were worth $4,- 149,050. Adding to the crop value for 1920, the figures quoted for dairy products, eggs, poultry and maple sug ar and syrup, the total is 77,142,39fl. Jhia does not include the sale ol beef, veal, mutton, lamb, wool, honey and various other commodities, whir micrht include forest products. It probable that the annual value of Ver mnnt s farm products exceeds 880,000 000. This amount exceeds consider ablv the total pold production of 1919 in the United States, which was val ued at $58,283,106. Vermont's Farm Yields. 1920 1919 Corn 1.175.00 bu.- 1,034.000 bu Oats ,2,835.000 bu. 2,550.000 bu Rye 2Wbu 1 8100 bu. Spring wheat 209,000 bu. 176.000 bu. Barley 350.OO0 bu. 225.000 bu, Buckvvaat .. 152,000 bu. 13A.OO0 bu, Potatoes .3.5 10.000 bu. 2.500.000 bu Hay l,320.O()0 tons 1,547.000 tons Apples 1,600,000 bu. 1,500,000 bu Pears 19,000 bti. 18,000 bu Vermont'! Farm Value. 1919 1920 $l,4S0,O00 $1,810,000 2,126100 2,25)5.000 Use Cuticura Talcum To Powder and Perfume An ideal face, tkin, baby and duBting powder. Convenient and economi cal, it takes the place of other per fumes. A few grains sufficient twplt Swk Tt kf Mid. Atonm: "OMtm taixiauclai.Dipi f, UtUmM." Bold rr vhrra. Sotc Hx. Gtatmaat uxl M Talearo He. Ulinn 3mp ufi wKtnat m. RAILROADS' APPRAISALS State Tax Commissioner M G. Morse Files His Schedule RUTLAND TROLLEY CO.'S REDUCED Barre & Montpelier Trac tion and Power Co. Is Unchanged Corn Oats Rye Spring wheat Barley Buckwheat . Potatoes .... Hay Apples Pears .. . 26,000 27,000 41S.0OO 400,000 403,000 339,000 178.000 235,000 4.3SS.0O0 3.823.000 .... 3060,000 3 1 .095.000 2,400.000 2,635.000 53.200 ,200 To Cure a Cold ia One Day Take Groves LAXATIVK PROMO The gi-nune CUXINE tablet the signature of E. adv. W. Grute. brars 30c otal $41,832,200 $42,803,200 This list does not inelud field beans tobacco or garden truck Corn, 1920. Acreage 25,000. Average yield per acre 17 bu. C S. average yield 30.9 bu. Production 1,175,000 bu. Price Dec 1 $1.26 per bu. Total farm value $1,480,000. Value per acre $59.22. L". S. average value $20.93. Vermont's average yield per acre is larger than that of any other state, and is more than 52 per rent in excess of that of the average yield for the United States: and Vermont's value per acre is nearly three times that reported for the United States. Oats, 1920. Acreage 81,000. Average yield per acre 35 bu. U. S. average yield 35.2 bu. Production 2.h35,000 bu. Price Dec. 1 75c per bu. U. S. average price $0,472 per bu. Total farm value-$2,120,000. Value per acre $20.25. U. S. average value $16.61. ' Vermont ranked tenth in value per acre. Rye, 1920. Acreage 1,0110. Average yield per acre 20 bu. U. S. average yield 13." bu. Production 20.000 bu. Price Dec. 1. $1.30 per bu. U. S. average price $1.2rt per bu. Total farm value $26,000. Value per acre $20. t. S. average value $17.3". Only one state exceeds Vermont in yield per acre and six iu value per acre. Spring Woeat, 1920. Acreage 1 1 ,000. U. S. average yield 10.8 bu. Average yield per acre 19 bu. Production 20!.O00 bu. Price Dec. I $2 per bu. U. S. averape price $1,306 per bu. Total farm value $418,000. Value er acre $38. U. S. average value $1408. x-ven states exceea ermont in yield per acre and only two in value per acre. Barley, 1920. Acreage 12,000. Average yield per acre 2S bu. I. S. average yield 25 bu. Production 336.000 bu. Price I)ec. 1 $1.20 per bu. U. S. average price ;.707 per bu. Total farm value M03.000. Value per acre $33 60. U. S. average value $17. C. Seven states exod Vermont in val ue per acre. Buckwheat, 1920. Acreage 6,000. Average yield per acre 22 bu. U. S. average yield 18.11 bu. Production 132,nno bu. Pric lee. 1 $1.35 per bu. U. S. average price $1,291 per bu. Total farm value $178,000. Value per acre $29.70. V. S. average value $21 41. Only one state exceeded Vermont in yield per acre and two states in value per acre. Potatoes, 1920. Arrest 27.000. .Average yield per aiT 131 bn. U. S. averare viel.l HVi.9 bu. Production 3.5IO.OW bu. Price lire. 1-JM25 per bu. I. S. iTMr" price 1.1 M per bu. Total farm value t 3000. Value per acr- ?II2 .0. U. S. aer.re able 1 27 M. Fxht state exc-ed Vermont In yield per acre, but only two of tte sri'js-t of the K-k mountain. Thir teen slates evwd Vermont in ship per ITf. Hay, M30. Arrrapr - in.(l. Actaj;e vk-M per acre 1 ij ton. U. S. average yield 1.57 tons. Production 1, 320,000 tons. Price Dec. 1 $23 per ton. IT. 8. average price $17.70 per ton, Total farm value-$30,3ti0,000. Value per acre $33.35. V. S. average value $27.87. Vermont ranks 21st in acreage; 23d in yield per acre, but onlv four states east of the Mississippi exceed Vermont, and the heavy yield in the Irrigated states of the far west bring up the average for the Cnited Mates Fifteen states exseed Vermont in val ue per acre, but most of these are in the far west. Apples, 1920. Total crop 1,000,000 bu. Commercial crop 190,000 bbls. Price per bu. $1.50. Value of crop $2,400,000. Prlco per bb!. $5. Value commercial crop $950,000. Pears, 1920. Production 19,000 bu. Value $53,200. MANY CHILDREN STARVING IN RUSSIA And in Some Sections Whole Familiei Dying for Want of . Foot i are Philadelphia, Jan. 17 Frederick J. Ubbv, commissioner of the American friends' service committee (Quakers), who recently returned from Reval, brought back information that many children are starving in Russia. Mr. Libby obtained his information from Arthur J. Watts, an Knglish friend, who has been engaged in relief work in Russia. Mr. Watts gave Mr. Libby translation of the reports of Rus sian commissars from various Russian cities. It is upon these Mr. Libby bases his information. It appears from the commissars' re ports that the situation of the children varies greatly in the different centers. In some cities such as Vithsk, it is reported by the commissars that whole families are perishing from starvation. In others such as Smolensk. Yarosluv, the children are reported to be ob taining sufficient nourishment. The report from itebsk stated that the bread substitutes give the children chronic dysentery which it is itnpos sible to cure. The commissars re ported tliat in aeveral centers the chil drcn had been unable to obtain bread for a long time and that in others no kind of fats or meats were obtain able and that milk was received rarely The children of Moscow were de clared to have no sugar nor fats and were reported to be either starving or falling ill due to undernourishment- Inmates of the children s homes in Vovtrorod are starving, the reports tated. The receive no meat, butter, otators, milk or salt, but live on a laiiv portion of sour cabbage soup milKl cooked in water and black bread made from bad flour. They are suffer nj; from senny as a result of under ourishment. The children in the schools of the Biihkir republic are reported to be in rags, barefooted and hungry. State Tax Commissioner M. G. Morse has filed with the state treasurer the schedule of the appraisal of railroad properties in Vermont as of Dec. 31 1018 and 1920, respectively. The great' est change, perhaps, is in the appraisal of the property of the Rutland Railway Light and Power company and trans mission lines, the reduction being from $344,090 to $227,300. There is no change in the Barre and Montpelier Traction and Power company s appraisal, the ng' ure 3 being $ 130,00a The list follows: Appraisal. 1918. 1920. $150,000 $150,000 Barre & Montpel ier Traction.. & Power Co Bellows Falls & Saxtons River Street Railway Co Berkshire Street Railway Co. . , . Boston & Maine R. R. Co 12,158.000 12,185,000 Briston R. R. Co Burlington Tra- 40,000 275,000 40,000 275,000 35,000 385,000 40,000 425,000 tion Co, Burlington Trac tion Co. and T r a n s m ission lines 155,000 191,000 Canadian Pacific Railroad Co. .. 945,000 1,000,000 Cen-tral Vermont Railway Co. ... 11,038,500 11,015,000 Champlain Trans Newark Man Writes Letter of Warm Praise for a ' j ScotchyDoctor's Formula An engineer In the department ofj street and public improvements, bu-i reau of sewers city hall, Newark, N. .1., j in a lotter reirardinir the celebrated ', Scotch liniment "Mysterious Pain ; liasc" wn-U'i "I have used this for years. Don't know how , to get along without it." Those are the words of a man hold- j ing a responsible position in the public service, a man in charge of largo and 1 important matter requiring special in- j tellige.nce and knowledge. Those who want relief from pain ' may well follow his experience and get' relief. j The manufacturers are content toil explain that Mysterious Pain Kase was originated from the recipe or for- j mula of a nonular doctor in Scotland. I It relieved pain so quickly people thought there was something myste rious about it so the liniment "Myste rious Pain Ease" was really christened! by grateful sulierers who had found , relief from pain. Tho manufacturers are very modest in their claims as they know thut every user will recommend Mysterious Paiu hase to others. People recommend it for the pain of many dinerent troubles like neuritis, sciatica, muscle cramps, chilbains, pains ot rheumatism, neuralgia, sprains of all j kinds, muscular colds where the shonl-1 ders, chest and back muscles are in' pain, and pain arising anywhere from, inflammation. All dealers sell Mysterious Pain F.ase ! or can easily get it for you. Adv. WPP HAW LEY POST TRIP BROUGHT TO MEMORY I We Persist in Con tinuing to Say That winter is ahead of us just ahead and we should prepare for it. We also persist in naming the most attractive figures on Suits and Over coats. i It's the wise man who has the proper Suit and the proper Overcoat to get into when the mercury drops sudden ly to or below the zero mark. As to the attractive figures, look at this one: Suits and Overcoats that have been selling "right along for $50 and $52.50 are now down to " Two Other American Ballonista Had About as Thrillint a Time aa . tie Airmen Who Came , Down in Canada. $39.50 portation Co. Clarendon and Pittsford Rail- 500,000 500,000 road Co 340,000 350,000 Deerfleld River R. R. Co. 800,00 80,000 Delaware Si Hud son R. R. Co. . . 100,000 1,000,000 Grand Trunk R. R. Co. of Cana da 1,495.700 1,600,000 Hirdwidk and Woodbury R. R. Co 140,000 140,000 Steamboat "YUX'O" 1,000 1,000 Iloosac Tunnel & Wilmington R. R. Co. 185,000 200,000 Maine Central R, R. Cc 454,000 550,000 SUES EX-G0V. MEAD ESTATE. Frank R. Blanchard Seeki to Recover $50,000. Rutland, Jan. 17. Frank B. Blanch- ard of this city, formerly assistant uperintendent of the Howe Scale company, Jus brought suit to recov er $oO,000 from the estate of the late ex-Ooveinor John Abner Mead, who for many years was president of the company. It in an action on contract and is in the nature of an appeal from the probate court, the comaiissiomrs of the estate having disallowed Mr. Blam-hard's claims. The papers allege that in 1901 Mr Illarw hard entered into agreement with Dr. Mead to perform certain services for the scale company for Dr. Mead as president of the company and 1H-. Mead personally. These included be sides his duties at the plant the man agement of the extensive Mead cla ry farm fcuiith of th city, management j of the Mead uniHinp. one of the larg- J et striwture i.t the downtown sec tion, and tit sale of building lots and other thinjrs. The salary at the ale works wa rather small, it is sttteil, and in con siders lioa of this Ir. Mead agreed to (rive Mr. Bisnehaid and his wife the farm, it is alleged. A wtil and a deed of the farso s drn tip Munch aril allcpv., the deed to heroine ojs-r-atite on t lie oernor's deaih unless he saw fit to withdraw it. Both the will and deed were depoited with the !-,!" ( ;r?e R. Bottum. cahier of the P..iier National bank. Later withort b'tiinir Ulanchsrd know, the gov.-rnor withdrew the dei and ill and made a new will cnttioj Plan. -hard otT. The su't i riirild at the Ur!t term of Putland loun'v c-irt. Manchester, Dor set & Granville R. R. Co 20,000 Midland R. R. Co. 10,800 Military Post St. R. R. Co Mount Mansfield Kleetric Railway Co. . 30.000 Rutland R. R. Co. Kut land Railway Light and Pow er Co Rutland Railway Light and Pow er Co. Jt Trans mission lines . . St. Albans and Swanton Trac ion Co. St. Johnshury 4 L. Champlain R. R. Co. 1,224,000 Springfield Elec tric Railway Co. 125,000 Tw in Mate (ias A Kleetric Co. . . . 40,040 Vermont Valley K. R 3,000,000 White River R. R. Co 100,000 Wood-lock Rail way Co 2.V1.000 20,000 15,000 200,000 215.OO0 .10,000 1 1,H2,IHM 11,192,000 762,500 762,500 344,000 227,300 60,000 60,000 1,224,000 125,000 40,000 3,500,000 100,000 250,000 BOYS SENTENCED. Three Burlington Youths Broke Into Bos Cars. Burlington, Jan. 17 Fred Martell A. .1. I.aiove and leon Uvallev were convicted in citv court lust week of breaking into box cars of the Rutland railroad at Burlington.' Martell. aged IS, drew three-and-a-half to eight months in stale prison, Lavjove, aged 20, was sentenced to eight to IS month in state prison, and Leo La valley, aged 15 years wa sentenced to the indutrial school at Vergennes for the balance of his minority. La- love and f-avalley nart Ooin served time Ix'Jore, while it appeared to be Martell fir-t olTeru-e so tar as known. The specific charge against them was the breaking into a merchandise car at the Burlington freight houe on the night of Jan. .1. and the theft of cer tain m rchandise, part of which was reco ered. ASPIRIN Name "Bayer" on Genuine National Tlrift Day To en.pKie the rviie nrnc. jn t, tut ion renarr i a n, tniiai! y mn-i the b-nSt of cirj boine i;k them. We hit careful study of thru't week annumvmnt . National I,.f In. Co. iViitaali. v S. Ka''arJ. rl ajt-nt. Rialto tkwk, Moetpet.-er, ff Bsyer Mufure f M waorli- B-areV tr.ec yo9 the r.auie ' Baytr" on psrkaee or m tablets you arc rot e-ti'ti: (.-nume Apinu rre- s.riVd by pnv-.isns f.ir 1nt-ot year and proved .fe l y i.iilli-j. Take A'piiin only as t' i ia the Barer pk. 3" imr id. Heads' he. Neuraiu,, l,Mum'As, Karach. TooV.a lfe. Luui l..k" snd fi-r Pa n. Han.lv tia b- e of Isritr Bsyer TabWt o Aprn rt Urn orntft. Irncgi: a' r'A larjpor I a. k A-;.irw is tSe tr4r rasit Aviation's thrilling history, filled with adventurous journeys' in balloon and airplane, already contains a story paralleling the one created by the flight into the frozen fastness of northern i unarm wincti Has tocused the news hungry readers of the world on the three American lieutenants who recent ly completed it. In 1910 two New York airmen, Alan R. Hawley and Augustus Post, were lost amorfg the untrodden wildernesses of Canada for seven days after travel-1 ing nearly 1,200 miles through the air from St. Louis in the balloon Ameri ca II. They floated northeastward for two days and two nights, crossing over the Great Lakes and lieyond the outposts which are few and far between in the northland. Despairing of finding a suit able landing place, they brought their gas bag down into dense trees, ending a trip that won the Gordon Bennett trophy and set a new record for dis tance, and beginning a tramp over un known land hat dwarfed in public in terest their thrilling experiences in the air. Extricating themselves from limbs of trees entangled in their basket, Post and Hawley tramped along a stream and later around the hem of a lake, as tbe woda were inpenetrablc and trackless. For four day and four nights they pushed southward, through snowstorms, ram and stabbing cold winds, and with little to eat. Hawley wrenched his knee and the pair stopped to rest at the first restful place they found an old cave. There they prayed, exchanged con fidences to be carried back by which ever one lived if either failed to get hack home, and then took a fresh start. The next day they came upon a shovel the first sign of eiviliiation they had encountered and a few yards further a tent. They spent the night In this tent and the next morning, going down to the side of a lake they pierced the air with yells of greeting. From across the water came a reply, and then two trappers in a canoe. The trappers took the airmen down a river in canoes for two days until they reached Chiou time. a settlement, from where they communicated with the world they left, You won't because you can't do better. ' Open Monday Evening as Usual 1. Moore & Owens Barre's Leading Clothiers 122 North iMain Street Tel. 275-M back to New LIQUOR IN BALED HAY. t i 1 1 '. 4H;H HUH IH'HH Uiril Clip wn-n. v. , York. They had left St. Louis October . 17 and the first word came from them; Twenty-five Cases Holland Rum Being October 26. I A balloon trio that ended above the I North sea, was made by Captain Von; St. Albans, Jan. 17. Friday morn Schaeek during the 190!) Gordon Ben- ing, deputies in this city, while exam Shipped to Massachusetts. nett race, which started from Berlin. A passing steamer spied the guide rope splashing through the water, and tow ed the balloon back to the coast of Norway with the rope secured to the stern of the ship and the balloon floating overhead. Berne lost to the world was not a ing a carload of baled hay, billed from Canada to a Massachusetts citv. discov ered 25 cases of all kinds of liquor. Most of the beverage was Holland rum which had been imported into Canada. The estimated amount that the liquor would bring if sold at the prevailing prices is said to be at least $15,000. new experience to Lieutenant Walter; The liquor was found m the rear of Hinton, one of the three lieutenants : the car. the bales of hay entirely hid who recently piloted the A -5508 from i nK Tom "'.cbt. The 150 bales of Roekaway Air station into Canada. ' which was seized, is alotie a heav setback, financially, by the seizure. CASTOR IA For lafuts and Children In Use For Over 30 Years Always bear the Signature of He was a pilot on the NC-4. the fa- i worl" larfe amount oi money, ue m,. r,.rl apftnlan whlcb mnde the i 'des the value of the liquor. All to- first transatlantic air vovaee, and was gemer tne snippers receiveo in the cockpit of that plane when it was lost out tn the Gult ot .Mexico in December, 1019. On that occasion the XC-4 left Gal veston, Texas, early in the morning on an intenneu non-stop mjrni to iio bile, Ala. Throughout the day and the, night and part of the following day the famous seaplane was unheard from. The government was making arTancements to send an armada of seaplanes and lioats into the gulf to look for the missing craft, when a ra dio messag from it was picked up in New Orleans. The XC-4 reported that if was forced to come down by low-hanging clouds off the southeastern coast of Louisi ana. When on the water the wireless on the plane was not powerful enough to carry many miles and communica tion was impossible until the craft took to the air again the following afternoon. To Stop a Cough Quick. take HAYES' HEALING HONEY.. It Stops the Tickle, Heals the Throat and Cities the Cough. Price 35c. A free box Rub Musterole on Forehead and Temples . A heaiache remedy without the dan cers of "headache medicine." Relieves " headache and that miserable feeling from colds or congestion. And it acts at once! Musterole is a dean, white otat menimade with oil of mustard. Better than a mustard plaster and does not blister. Used only externally, and ia no Way can it affect stomach and heart, as some internal medicines do. Excellent for sore throat, bronchitis, croup, stiff neck, asthma, neuralgia, congestion, pleurisy, rheumatism, lum bago, ail pains and aches of the back or joints, sprainsvaore muscles, bruises, ' chilblains, frosted feet, colds of the chest (it often prevents pneumonia). . T?-0 I for Chest Colds. Head Colds and Croup UjJggfaaQsjJI TUcJUU J is enclosed with every bottle.-Ady. jS-- It's Alt Different Now The CASH if simo i; ALLCI6MT vl i iuvu iumiiumivu,a. iv ' nil ni' i s sj ji vuv i A SHOGT WHILE A&mJz. "' "" . sW y?S ) rist Hfl fr iwMw;, e.drter -f a-vKactd. AJf.