The Burlington Free Press from Burlington, Vermont on August 5, 1937 · Page 2
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The Burlington Free Press from Burlington, Vermont · Page 2

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Burlington, Vermont
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Thursday, August 5, 1937
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Page 2
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T PAGE TWO THE BURLINGTON FREE rRESS AND TIMES: THURSDAY, AUGUST 5, 1937. LARGE $224,000 Gab In Gasoline Tax Revenue In Year Increased Tourist and Local Highway Traffic Reflected In Figures June Increase Is S22,500 (Special to the Free Ptcas) MONTPELIER, Aug. 4. Increased tourist and local highway traffic was reflected in a gain of $224,000 in gasoline tax revenue for the past year, capped by an increase of over $22,500 in re ceipts for the month of June, reported today by the motor vehicle department. Officials attributed the sharp increase to a larger volume of tourists as well as local traffic. Receipts for the past six mon:hs have uniformly exceeded revenue of last year, which exceeded all previous records. The department report revealed revenue for each month during the past fiscal year, which totaled $2,418,767.04. Largest sales for the period were in August of last year. A comparison of revenue with that collected in the previous year revealed that more gasoline was sold during every mo:ith of the fiscal year 1936-1937 than in the corresponding months of 1935-36. Total gasoline sales for the past fiscal year were 60,467,826 gallons. During no month in the year did sales fall below a total of three million gallons. In the previous year sales slipped be low-that level in February. June revenue from the tax was $250,369.48 compared with $227.-827.63 in June 1936. Sales totaled 6.258,671 gallons for the month. MRS. HAROLD SAWRIN Colbyville Woman Dies of Hart Attack Funeral On Saturday (Special to the Free Press) WATERBURY, Aug. 4. Mrs. Harold Sawrin died at her home in Colbyville this morning at 2 o'clock following a heart attack. Maud McMullen was the adopted daughter of the late Mrs. Kate McMullen. The family moved here from Crossett Hill several years ago. Mrs. Sawrin was a member of the Congregational j vnurcn ana nan oeen up to tne time of her marriage, employed in the local telephone office for 14 years. Besides her husband, the deceased is survived by a three-months-old daughter, Louise Sate. Funeral services will be held Saturday afternoon a", 2 o'clock at the Perkins fur.eral home. Gel Rid of Oil Pumping If 0 PERFECT CIRCLE Expander-Type Piston Rings Will Accomplish This Herberg Aula Service Incorporated 201-JM Main St. Barlinsrton. Vt. TEL. 141S Save This Dickens Certificate IT 13 VALUABLE! The certiflcate abovo appears each day In this space. Six of them (each differently numbered) entities the holder to receive a set or one voiurre ol the 20 Volume Library of "The Complete Works of Charles Dickens" at a special privilege price offered exclusively to Free Press readers. It la not necessary to be?Sn with any specific numbered certificate. The only rule Is that theio mut be six and they must each b differently numbered. However, to qualify for thta offer, you must reserve Tour library. In the meantime START COLLECTING THESE DICKENS CERTIFICATES NOW1 and validate them at Dickens Llsrary Headquarters, the Free Press Butiness office. Burlington, or at Barre, Martin's Book Store. Burlington, Wright' Booh Sho. Middlebnry, C F. Klch. Montpelier, Berjantr, 1 8tat 8. MorrisTille. M. H. Bourne. Newport, Livingston' Pharmacy. Randolph. Leonard' Drug Store. Eichford. M. V. Taylor. Drugget- -at the Bridge." St. Albans. Pelkey' Cot Kate Store. Vereennes. Parry' Pharmacy. Waterbnrr. Th Recoid. Dickens Library Voucher Tins form merely assures you the privilege of obtammR witiiout obliiation this magnificent :0-io!me Lbrary at your convenience. One new volume is released weekly. To the Burlington Free Pi'fss Dickens Presentation Department I uish to participate m your goodwill Charles Dickens Library Presentation Offer. I understand tha; thi ! voucher and six differently nurabered coupons entitle me to obtain the nrst volume ''David CopperfieM." Please produce rny library la the: Regular Edition DeLuxe Edition . 37c. 57c (Please checi the edition you ih to securei. Name Address This voucher is'necew.ry only in obtain the first volume. Save the Dickens certificates which, appear ott Page 2 for succeed. nj volume. Abnaki to Have A principal feature of Camp Abnaki's events on Friday will he the popular Grecian statuary In bronze. New tableaux have been devised for this year's circus. (Special to the Free Press! CAMP ABNAKI, Aug. 4. Friday, August 6. is circus day at Camp Abnaki in North "Hero, the Vermont State Y. M. C. A. camp for boys. In past years the Abnaki circus has been a very important part of the Abnaki program and this summer, interest seems to point toward a bigger and better show. Parents and friends of the camp always turn out in large numbers as well as many people from the Islands. The other summer camps also lend their support to Abnaki's annual circus. At 2:00 p. m. (Standard Time acts, the midway will begin operations.' As the principal feature of the Cats on the fence, hit the coon, , evening the Grecian Statuarv in dart games, archery, golf, minia- , bronze that proved so popular last ture shuffle board, guessing con- ! year will be repeated. Manv new tests, and many other games of 'tableaux have been devised and skill will be available for the du-' the act in its entirety never fails ration of the afternoon. At 3:00; to compel the admiration of anv the side show will open with a ; beauty lovinz audience. A dance varied display of many very tin- j will follow the performance with usual freaks, all quite well known the Abnakians furnishing the mu-on the Abnaki campus, however. ,-sic. Auto, Truck Crash, Four Are Injured RUTLAND. Vt., Aug. 4. f.T Four persons were injured, one seriously when an automobile and a motor truck collided head-on on Mendon Mountain six miles east of this city today. The injured are Mrs. Alice L. Bullard. 60. of Windsor, fracture of left hip; Miss Margaret Windsor. 26. London. Eng., cuts on forehead and arms: Mrs. Louise Woodworth, 30. of Windsor, brain concussion and shaken up: Merwin B. Taylor, Rutland, driver of the truck, chest injury and bruises. The three women are in Rutland Hospital. Taylor was given hospital treatment. Mrs. Bullard was the driver of the pleasure car which burst into flames after the crash, Passersby extricated the women with difficulty. FA1RBANKS-MQRS Washing Machines and Ironers Conservador Refrigerators RADIOS F. E. PATNAUDE 51 PEARL St. TEL. 1"9 KELLY SPRINGFIELD Willard Batteries Electrical Service L. B. Phelps Garage, Inc. 173-1S3 St. Pan! St. Phone 2100. The New Oldsmobile Automatic Safety Transmission brings thrills to the driver; ease and comfort and above all safety. Optional on "S" only at $S0. Get a Demonstration. Burlington Cadillac Co. Incorporated P. II. Allen. Manager 111 North Avenue Fhone 1631 - 1632 Ask The Man Who Owns One Six I t t 100-H. P. Sport Coupe 1015 DELIVERED FLXLY EQUIPPED. t i fl JjThe G. H. GOSS CO.; Thrills "Circus" Day The side show will be open again in the evening at ,7:00 p. m. At 3:00 an exhibition on the horizontal bar will be provided by members of the circus acrobatic group. Another feature of the afternoon will be an exhibition of fancy div-insr at 4:00 p. m. The tent show will start at 7:30 p. m. S. T.). Tent Show Listed as attractions of the main tent show are: Junior tumbling, senior tumbling, parallel bars, electric club swinging. Dutch dance. ladder pyramids, triple table pyra ; mias, and numerous special clown MARBLE PLANTS ARE REOPENING Operations Soon Resumed At West and Center Rutland iSpecial to tiie Tver Press) RUTLAND. Aug. 4. Manufacturing plants belonging to the Vermont Marble Company which have been closed since the company reopened some of its establishments after settlement of the strike in 19?5 are gradually being reopened. It was learned today that operations will be resumed in a few days in one of the mills at West Rutland equipped with ! gangs for sawing marble. The mill will not run at full force, i but 30 or 40 men will work. After two weeks spent in put-! ting it to rights, the Center Rut-! land finishing shop, one Of the I largest of the company's estab lishments, is again in operation. with a force of about 35 hands. I Redfield Proctor of Proctor,' I president of the company, ex- I plained that reopening of these plants does not mean that the I company's business has increased or that many more men are being , the Woman's Auxiliary Episcopal taken on. Because of crowded ' diocese of Vermont at luncheon conditions at the home plant in j today. Those present from Bur-Proctor some work that has been lington were Mrs. George Y. Bliss, done there will be carried on at West and Center Rutland and some of the men will be transferred from Proctor to the other two places, he said. 1937 TERRAPLAF1ES 117 Wheel Base. J6 Horse Power. Hydraulic Brakes. Special Allowance For Next Few Davs. Burlington Motor Sales 51 Elmwood Ave. Thone 2222 VSCE We Rend er Electric Welding Acetylene Welding Repair of Machinery and Equipment Machine Work Steel Erection Vt. Structural Steel Corp. Fabricators Engrs. FORD V-8 COACH We have a special low price on this 1932 Model that ought to appeal to you. ARTHUR W. BACON, INC. 219 MAIN ST. TEL. 114 VVNVVVVVNNVVVV TOP MATERIAL Heavy rubber im- FOOT pregnated material wrth rich black f J grained finish. FuR f SV width. Victory Auto Stores 145 Cherry St. Phone 3683-M FREE PRESS CLASSIFIED ADS P. 0. Safe Cracked, $800 Stamps Taken (Special to the Free Press) RUTLAND. Aug. 4. It was revealed tonight by Sheriff Roy H. Leonard that burglars who cracked the safe in the post-office at Castleton before daylight today made off with post-age stamps valued at about $800 and between $50 and $60 in cash. The stamps included manv commemorative issues which are of value to collectors. Entrance to the building was gained. Leonard said, by prying open a window. Although the safe was of simple construction and could easily have been opened by experts the burglars took the trouble to bore into it and explode a charge of dynamite, leading the investigators to believe that the theft was the work of amateurs. Similar methods were used in recent postoffice burglaries in Dorset and Londonderry. Persons working in a restaurant near the postoffice at Castleton heard a dull explosion at 3 a. m. ABOUT THE STATE To Play "The Vermonter" (Special to tjie Free Press) MONTPELIER, Aug. 4. The State of Vermont and Gov. George D. Aiken will be honored Friday when the U. S. Marine band plays -The Vermonter," the music for which was composed by C. R. Carpenter of New York city to be submitted to the State music committee as the State song entitled "Vermont." The song will be played Friday at 12:15 noon over station WJZ in a nationwide hook-up. Plan Dance Festival (Special to the Free Fre.s BENNINGTON, Aug. 4. The Bennington School of the Dance at Bennington, will bring its 1937 season to a close with three con certs in its annual iesuvai m the modern dance presented in Bennington on August 12, 13 and 14. Two of these, on August 13 and 14, will present Hanya Holm, director of the school's student workshop this year, and 32 young dancers in a long new composition entitled Trend" which has been composed by Miss Holm this summer. The concert on August 12 will present the first Fellows of The Bennington School of the Dance, three young dancers of ability who were invited to live at the school this summer for composing and practicing. These dancers, Esther Junger, Jose Li-mon and Anna Sokolow, will present on August 12 a program including new solo and group compositions. Entertains Executive Hoard ,spPC!' ,0 th Fr" Fress' RUTLAND. Aug. 4. Mrs. Mor- Ashley, wife of Rector Ashley of Trinity Church entertained the members of the executive board of district vice-president, and Miss Constance L. Brown, educational secretary. A short business session was held. Complain of Water Shortage (Special to the Free Prefs) MONTPELIER, Aug. 4. Residents of Irasburg have petitioned the public service commission for relief from an alleged shortage of water furnished "by the Irasburg Water Company, owned and operated by Clyde Healey. It was charged in the petition that the water is poor in quality and a menace to health, besides affording no fire protection. The petition was set for hearing in the county courthouse at Newport, : August 25. Hear Talks On Jerusalem (Special to the Free Press) WHITE RIVER JUNCTION, Aug. 4. Edward Sinunu of Jerusalem, Palestine, is spending two weeks with the men and boys at Camp Billings on Fairlee Lake. A. C. Hurd, the director of the camp and district secretary of the Y. M. C. A., met Mr. Sinunu while he was in Jerusalem a few years ago and has kept in close touch with him since that time. Mr. Sinunu planned to study In America and on coming; to the States was invited to spend some time at Camp Bililngs as guest of Mr. Hurd. Mr. Sinunu has already aroused a great deal of interest through talks about the Holy Land which he gives in costume. As an official guide at home he speaksjfour languages (Continued on Paire 11) NEWS Dodge 1936 1 2 Ton Chassis and Cab Dual, Auxiliary Spring $485 The G. H. Goss Go. TRUCK DEPT. 101 Main St. TeL 2(10. Enlarge Course For Horse Show; Jumpers Entered Capt. Jadwin, Member of Olympics Team, lain Willems to and Cap- Seen Many Features II Ianned (Sppcial to the Free Presn) MONTPELIER, Aug . 4. The the Mont- outside hunt course at pelier Riding Club Towne Hill has been grounds on enlarged in preparation for the amnual horse show which the club Saturday, making it is to noia Uonger and more difficult, and changes have been made in the rind which will give spectators a b tter view. Lighting has been in stalled and it may be that the show will evening, if lasses keep continue into Saturday entries in the various on increasing. Spectators will ha e the op- portunity to witness the perform ances of Capt. C. C. Jadwin of the 1936 United S ates army jumping teanf"in the Olympics at Berlin. Another member of the army team in the Berl n Olympics, Capt. John M. Wille here. Both officers a His, will be ;re now sta-Allen. tioned at Fort Ethan A new feature of this year's show, the fourth anmi al event the Montpelier Riding Cljib has con ducted, is to be the class for horses owned by people living in Montpelier and surrounding towns only. This is expected to bring keen competition. Although Captain Fred Boswell with his famous jumper "Tid Bits" of the Teela Wooket camps is well known locally and throughout the New England states for their performances in past shows, they .start this season with a greater reputation that is known nationally. Last fall at the National Horse show held in Madison Square Garden in New York city Mr. Boswell was runner-up with his mount for performance, against the many famous riders and horses competing for world honors in the show. Some of the competition Mr. Boswell was up against was the American army, Irish Free State, Canadian. Chilean, French, English. Swedish armv jumping teams. The Olym pic, the most difficult of courses, was used entirely. In the finai classes for elimination, Mr. Boswell was competing for fourth place and lost by only a few points from being with the winners . This was a real achievement for both Mr. Boswell and his mount, as the National Horse show is the final word in horse- shows in the east. Funeral of Orsoiji 1). Fifield (Special to the Fr e Pre&si SOUTH HERO, neral services for Lug. 4, Fu- Orson David us afternoon Fineid were held t at 2:30 o'clock at uhe Congrega tional Church here preceded by praver service at his late home at 2 o'clock. The Rev. Merril Shantz of South Hero and trie Rev. Ray- mond McConnell of Lincoln, Neb., officiated at both the pray er and church services, and read the committal prayers at the grave in the famil y lot in the South Hero Villa g The Masonic rit ? cemetery, lal was con- ducted at the ihterment by Worshipful Master w. O. Reynolds of the Isle of Patnlos Lodge, No. 17, F. and A. M. There was a profusion of beau tiful floral tributes from relatives and friends. The fi .neral was attended by large de egations from all over the Islanc s and several from Burlington. Tne bearers were . i W. A. Lan-Arthur Al- don, George Phelus len, Charles H Reade, all of South Hero; Char es Tudhope of North Hero and Edson Gordon of Grand Isle. The us ert McBride and lers were Rob- Carroll Stone. both of South Hero, and Howard Minckler of Grand Isle. j Thos epresent at the funeral j services from out ot town includ- i ed Congressman Charles A. j Plumley and Mrs. Ralph Fifield and children, Henrk-, Brooks and Susan of Holyoke, Mass., Mr. and Mrs. W. E. Fifield of Newport, Mr. and Mrs. H. C. Freeman and Miss Thora Freeman of Holyoke, Mass., Mrs. H. Cary of Amherst, Mass., Miss Miriam Freeman of South Hadley, Mass., Mr. and Mrs. Ly man Spooner of Arlington. Mass., Mr. and Mrs. John Brooks, Mrs. F. B. Fifield, Mr. and Mrs. Edward Heim and M ss Jane Helm of Mooers. N. Y Karl Brooks of Waldon, N. Y., MrL and Mrs. P. C. Stoughton of Albany, N. Y. Mrs L. A. Axtell of Holyoke, Mass, the Rev. and Mrs. ttaymond Mc- AYflEE SPORT SHIRTS 20 Dozen New Kaynee Sport Shirts, New Colon. N e w Styles. $N Grade Boys' Sanforized Trousers ,$1 HUMPHREY'S OIL COAL All of these will be very much in style in a few weeks and if you wish to be the Real Cat's AVhiskers in Style in heat mediums, you'd better hustle In to our office at 105 Church St. and be sure of the right kind of coal, oil or coke, coupled with the right kind of Service. REMEMBER TIIE CONVENIENT FUEL OFFICE. 51 l-W CITIZENS GOAL CO., Inc. 5II-R 105 Church St. THE HANDY FUEL OFFICE Waters Memorial Library ifJi o id : " J H - W-o U fiW - t - (Spocia! to the Free Press) UNDERHILL, Aug. 4. Many will recognize this picture, but not the name. The late A. W. Waters whose generous gift made the building possible objected at first to having the library named after him hnt. Inter tras nleoced tr have it changed from the Mansfield JUJr- "iL'1 "'"lusiawn as-, nas Community Libi-arv to the Waters marked the co-operation through-Memorial Library. The inscription out the years. Underhill village has recently been placed in gold on the front of the building and adds to its attractiveness. Four years ago this library, which represents the culmination of many years of ardent labor on the part of a few public spirited women was dedicated and each year since in August this anniversary has been observed. This year there is to be a decided change in the observance. Mrs. Agnes Rice, Mrs. Ursula Scribner and Mrs. Marguerite Hanley have the arrangements in charge and much effort is being made to make this year s anni- versa ry an outstanding success. On Tuesday, August 10, at iu ocioc-K. ih. a. i.. a community auction will be held on the park in the village with Walter Tup-per of South Burlington the auctioneer. A cafeteria dinner will be served at noon in the Congregational Church parlors, which are directly opposite the park. Mrs. Leora Kirby, Mrs. Dora Flynn and Mrs. Bertha Irish are the committee in charge of this. On Wednesday evening. August 11. at 7:30. E. S. T., the Masonic ; band of Burlington will give a band concert. At 8:45. a movie at the Mansfield Theater will be shown. The theater is near the park also. During the concert, ice cream, candy and pod corn will be sold and after the movie hot dog sandwiches will be sold opposite the theater at Simpson's Connell of Lincoln. Neb.; Mr. and ' Mrs. Willis Minckler of Grand ! Isie, Mr. and Mrs. F. G. Brown ', and Mr. and Mrs. G. A. Stevens j of Northampton, Mass.. Mr. and ' Mrs. O'Neil Twitchell of Lancas- ; ter, N. H., W. Arthur Simpson of Montpelier, Harry Gallup, Edward ! Revere and Judge A. H. Grout, i U. C. T .members of Lodge No. 231 of Burlington. R. D. Lewis, i Roy Lampson. T. B. Garvey, j ueorge r . Elliott. Burr O. Foster, Everett Clewley, Leonard W. Grandey and A. E. Rogers of Burlington. FREE PRESS WANT ADS PAY, WHICH will your family inherit? Let us show you the life insurance answer and the little cost involved. Proctor H. Page Gen. Agent., 1G2 College St. Burlington, Tel. 360 MRK .?. BFRRT, JpeeUI Atrnt Arthor M. Pond. Biehferd, Special Aent NATIONAL LIFE insurance company ITtVERMONT UMIY BTlAt ISTtlUSKEI 1 1 St 74' The Rlue Store 85 Church St. COKE store. The committee consists of Mrs. Mildred Simpson, Mrs. Eva Metcalf, Mrs. Betsey Boardman, Mrs. Anna Mead and Mrs. Mae Kirby. This is a community affair and both in and out of the village people are taking hold of the being in both towns of -Underhill and Jericho each town avails themselves of the opportunity of obtaining books at the library. Each year marks a steady increase of books in circulation throughout the towns and each year notes valuable increases in gifts of books or complete collection, the most recent addition being the library of Mrs. Joel Gates, late of Burlington with over 200 volumes. This, with the annual gifts of ten or more from the Mansfield Women's Club, over 100 from other sources brings the total up to between 2,200 and 2,300 vol- ' umes Annuallv there is a drive for I membership in the library asso- : ciatinn and w th the sntnmatie membership of the Mansfield Women's Club it truly is of community interest. This year, Mrs. Mary Rounds, able president of the club, has conceived the idea of a neighborhood club project and carrying out her idea the program committee are inviting the clubs of Cambridge, Jericho, Jericho Center and Essex to join Underhill in what they are going to call "The Friendly Year." This committee is Mrs. Lillian Crns ; Mrs. Addie Morse and Mrs. Eva Metcalf. Ciub meetings are held j twice monthly in the Waters Memorial Library and it is hoped these towns and many others near will come August 10 and 11 to open the "Friendly Year" with a good send off. THURS -FRI -SAT Insect Screen Keeps Keeps 11U 18 ; I j Radiator i JUG 1 H KJ Clean M&3. i;Pn t I l i Hot FENDER GUIDE 1 C fl Fenders Jl sunllll0nie u 1 I From UtJly m M Bumps JSS I!! 59c fm MdL- SET COVERS I HOliSE PAINT g lllf Most AH Colors. u:GGAGE HACK HSraril ivuvPavMore. :4 Tars IT 98c 7Qo 1 PiliiiH - FREE PRESS WANT ADS PAY BEST Aiken to Speak At Celebration At East Poultney Baptist Meeting House In He Kededicated and Tover Es tablished As Memorial to Founder of New York Times (Special to the Free Pre) EAST POULTNEY. Aug. 4. The Baptist meeting house on the village green at East Poultney will be rededicated and the reconstructed tower established as a permanent memorial to George Jones, founder of the New York Times, with a three-day celebration August 13-15. The opening banquet, Friday at 6:30, D. S. T., will have as principal speaker. George D. Aiken, governor of Vermont. A reception and first showing of antiques will precede the turkey dinner, which will be served on the village green. Saturday morning the speaker for the Historical Society will be Prof. Arthur Peach, Litt. D., of Norwich University and plans for future restoration will be presented by Arthur K. D. Healy of Middlebury one of the architects. At noon there will be a luncheon in the Jones birthplace. Five colonial homes will be open in the afternoon and in the evening the pageant "Green Mountain Days" will be given by about 150 people, all of colonial descent, on the village green. Sunday morning. 10:45, th preacher is the Rev. Flovd Van Keuren, D. D of New York city, and the tablet in memory of George Jones, a gift from the people of the community, will be unveiled by his great-grandchildren. A chicken dinner will be served on the village green and the colonial homes and exhibit of antiques will again be open. The meeting house is considered one of the most beautiful in all New England. OM windows, with antique glass, have again been placed, a terrace has been laid with stones from the oldest stone between Albany and Burlington, the weathervane has been re-made by one of the descendants of a first pew owner. The architects of the restoration are Payson Rex Webber of Rutland and Arthur K. D. Healy of Middlebury; the builder, George A. Rogers of East Poultney; the minister and president of the Historical Society is the Rev. Frederick E. Wolf. A cordial invitation is extended to all to attend. limited QUANTITIES only NO DEALERS SUPPLIED a 237 North Av TL 2160 t PAY BEST v.

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