Newspaper Page Text
TllK HUniiTNOTON VHKK PRKRR AN) TTMK8: THURSDAY, OCTOBHK !!, ISJI'2.
Excursion to Boston. Sec nd on page 14.
A son. Joseph, was born Tuesday to
Mr. nnd .Mrs. Adclnrd Chnbot.
a imliv hov was born yesterday to Mr.
Hid Mrs. K. C Orvls of Cherry street
a ,in,iriiipr. Hazel, has been born to Mr.
mid Mrs. Cluirlcs Adams of North Vnlon
in nrnli.ite court Monday the will
was proved In the estate ot tlcorgo Hnr
... I,. i o r,t Rurllncton.
Roferee in Bankruptcy J. T. Stearns
Monday recommended to Jtldgo J. L.
Martin the discharge of Thomas 1$.
Mrs. llattle M. Dlngmnn, formerly
proprietor of the (Ireen Mountain Home,
hns gone to California, where she will
make her home.
Miss Mary Tanner has gone to Phllfv
ikipiua, wnorc sno win do a unucsmmu
at the wedding of a relative, Sho will
return In about two weeks.
Mr.nndMrs.cn, Huntley have, pur
rhasod the farm of S. Q. Sulls of Spear
Mrert as an Investment. The farm
rnnslsts of about 250 acres.
Mrs Franklin Orth is gaining strength
lifter a long Illness. Mr. nnd Mrs. Orth
lire planning to spend three months In
iimthern California this winter.
Dr. John H. Wheeler returned Mtondny
utter several weeks' absence from tho
ity, having spent some time on Mt.
Mansfield ami on the 'Maino coast.
Miss Marlon llendeo and brother, Henry
1). llendee, left Monday night for New
Yoik, where the former will enter n young
ladles' school. Mr. Hendee will return
Charles W. Waterman of Denver, a
graduate of the fnlverslty of Vermont In
the class of 1SS3, Is the regular republican
candidate for the short term senatorshlp
rum the State of Colorado.
licfcri'c J. T. Stearns has fixed October
12 as the day for the first meeting of the
rcdltor.s In the bankruptcy proceedings
Df W J Keating, who formerly operated
i elgar factory In this city.
Chief of Police Riik-cII is in receipt of
n notification from Schenectady, N. Y.,
ti lllng of the disappearance from that
place of Henry Mueller, aged 21, who. It
Ij- thought, may be somcwhero In this
Cl'-vi land B. Kelley. formerly man
agir of the local office of the Western
t nlon Telegraph company, has been pro
moted to the office of district commer
cial manager and given Maine as his
Mr and Mrs. Harry Hyde of Denver,
Colo., returned Thursday to their home
nfter spending several weeks In tho city.
'J'liev wi re accompanied by Mrs. Jennlo
Ray of this city, who will make her home
Charles M. nice, of the 1!10 class of the
I nlverslty of Vermont, arrived In town
Jostcrdny to visit his mother. Mrs. M.
M. nice of 01 Greene street. Mr. nice Is
Kith the Cutler Hammer Manufacturing
rompany of Milwaukee, Wis.
Invitations are out for the wedding of
I.leut. William I.. Sheep of tho United
States medical corns stationed at Fort
J2thnn Allen and Miss Zalda C. Oannoway
of Lynchburg, Va. The ceremony will
take place October 10 In Lynchburg.
('apt. r n. Cray, who left Ilurllngton
b year ago for Washington and who
has been In California for the past six
months, Is In town. Ho will go to Well
ington nbout November 1, and expects to
pass the winter In Los Angeles nnd San
Ellas Lyman, Jr., who has been spend
i i, the summer In town with his parent.",
Mr and Mrs. Kllas Lyman, left for Now
Ywk Monday night and sailed Wed
ntHkn for England, to negln h!. second
ear us a Ithodes schoolar at Trinity Col
Stat, 's Attorney H. U. Shaw Monday
i.iiise.l to be nollo prossed the cases
iignlnsl Mrs. Lucy Broggie and Allen
J .attics i liarre, who were arrested in
t'us city -it the Instigation of Mrs. Urog
gk s husband a few days ago on charges
Thf case of Virginia Ynndqw, apt., vs.
Ihe estate of John Vnndow. un anneal
Cures all humors, catarrh and
rheumatism, relieves that tired
feeling, restores the appetite,
cures paleness, nervousness,
builds up the whole system.
Get It today In usual liquid form or
chocolated tablets called Sarsatabs
H. R. Thomas of this city has sold tho
O. W, Field fnrm In Fcrrlsbtirg, coifslst
lug of nbout 350 acres, to n Mr. Flynn of
Colchester Point. He took In payment the
Spear farm sltitnted beyond the Helneberg
bridge and a house In Hlue nidge, Kan
sas. Tho deal was made through the
Reynolds Real F.state ngency.
Plans nro well under way tor a confer
ence of the employed officers of the Ver
mont associations. It will bo held In this
city on October 23 nnd 2t, and Fred 8.
Cloodmnn, tho Wide study secretary of
the International committee, will be the
principal speaker. The semi-annual meet
ing of the Stntn committee will be held
at the same time.
A petition In bankruptcy was filed Thurs
day In the oilier of ltefcrce J. T.
Stearns by W. J. Keating, a cigar manu
facturer, Hi gave his liabilities as
JWU2, with assets of JloO. which consist
of household furniture nnd therefore ex
empt. Keating formerly had a cigar fac
tory In tho southwest corner of the city
Hyron N. Clnrk and Harry S. Howard
went Thursday to North Hero, whero
at Blockhouse jiolnt they placed a bronze
tablet on the site of a blockhouse In tho
Itevolutlonary War. The tablet Is erect
ed by the State organization of the Sons
of the Amcrlcnn llevolutlon, nnd exer
elsts were to be held there this fall, but
have been postponed until next spring.
James F. Mend of New York arriv
ed yesterday to fill the position of
clerk at the New Sherwood House, In
addition to the present staff, whose
hours of duty will be shortened. Ho
has had several years of hotel exper
ience, having been with tho Wilson
In North Adams, Mass., the Wendell
In PKtHfleld. Mass., nnd tho Prince
Oeorge In New York city.
Three more surcessful applicants to
Join the navy left the city last even
ing for the Charlestown Navy yard,
near Boston. They were Kugont Pro
vost, who passed a few days ago, (I.
W. Wcberson and Robert H, Brew,
both of this city. This makes four
men to ship from this city, and It is
expected thnt several more will go be
fore the recruiting station Is closed.
A license allowing Ouy C. nocheleau
the right to sell liquor for prescription
purposes was filed In the city clerk's of
flco yesterday by the license commission
ers. Tho license is a druggist's license,
or one of the fifth class, and was granted
several days ago but had not been filed.
Mr. Itocheleau lecently purchnsed the
store nnd fixtures at fil Church street,
formerly known as the City Drug store.
A. J. W. Greig of Harre has received
appointment as general agent of the
Homo Life Insurance rompany of New
York, with the entire management of the
company's business In Vermont, nnd has
taken charge of their office. No. 5 Masonic
Temple. He succeeds Prank 11. Ilrown,
who has entered the real estate Held. Mr.
Grelg will continue the practice of law,
aside from his Insurance work, and will
reside at the New Sherwood House.
The wedding of Miss May E. Vincent
and Ernest H. Hresbln took place Tues
day afternoon at the rectory of St. Mary's
Cathedral. The Rev. J. P. Olllls perform
ed the ceremony. The brldo was attended
by her sister, Laura 12. Vincent, and the
groom by Dean S. Fullerton. After a
short wedding trip to the Adlrondacks
and T'ikr Placid, Mr. and Mrs. Hresbln
will reside at Wnterbury, where ho Is
a druggist. Tho bride Is n Burlington
The annual meeting of the Vermont
liar association will bo held Tuesday.
November 5, at the Pavilion, Mont-
pellor, according to announcement j
made yesterday by R. E. Brown, tho i
president. This will be tho first day
of the supremo court session. The
ten candidates took out first pnpers and
one second pnpers. Those to take out
the former were Joseph Levin, Angelo
Mario, Hyman Levin, Lulgl J, Montnnl,
Alberto Mario, John Chlodlnl and
flnetano Dalesslo, all of this city, M. N,
Ftorell of South Burlington, and tho
Rev, Jenn Unptlst Poullot and John A.
Codorro of Essex Junction. Edward
Krmnpltz of Wltiooskl took out second
Severas members of tho steamer Ver
mont's crow arrived In tho city yester
day en route to their winter homes, hav
ing completed their season's work. Among
these were Captain K. B. nockwcll and
Pilot 13. M, Rockwell, who went In the
evening to Albttrg; Wheelsman William
Nolan, who will make his home In Bur
lington during tho winter, nnd Purser Jos
eph Mooney, who went to Hudson Falls,
N, Y where he has a position during tho
winter months. Steward S. 12. Sumner and
his nsslstnnts nro expected to teavo tho
boat the latter part of the week, when
they have accomplished the work of stor
ing nway the property.
Tho medical Inspectors of tho city
HOWARD RELIEF WORK
Report of Year Presented at An
nual Meeting Yesterday.
PeMlnic School Must He Abandoned
Unless There Is n Considerable
Invrense In the .Number of
The nnnunl meeting of tho directors of
the Howard Belief society was held at
3 o'clock yesterday afternoon, After the
report of tho year's work had been given,
the following officers were elected: Mrs.
Harriet B. Wlllard, president; Mrs. Matll
da Tobey, vice-president! Mrs. Mary
Munwell secrctnry; Mrs. Leslie W,
Phelps, treasurer; Mrs. 11. B, Becman,
auditor; Mrs. Mary It. Burrltt, superln
schools have nearly completed their first tendent; 1-2. B. Tuft, II. W. Allen and II,
examination of pupils nnd find conditions ,o, Wheeler, advisory boaid.
In general more favorable than had been Prom October 1, mil, to October 1, 1012,
anticipated. The defects found among loo outside calls have been made by vlslt
tlie children were less numerous than was ling directors and superintendent, and over
supposed from the experience of examl-1 1.2(0 calls received at the door; Ml pairs
ners In other cities, and the work was car- of new shoes and rubbers lmvo been
r'ed out casll; and satisfactorily with full j given, finfl pairs of new stockings, seven
co-operation on the part of teachers. A dozen nieces of new underwear, one dozen
report on the lnsnectlon ot tlic schools will I new nieces of outside: clothing for boys, I lowing otllcers were elected: Vlce-presl-
be presented by the examiners, Drs. O. mm dozen pieces for men, over dent, Mrs. A. C. Clarke; seeretnty, 12. W
sister, Mrs. S, J, Bishop ot Pasadena,
Albert A. Whitney.
Albert A, Whitney ot 21 Crumble stree'
died at his homo Monday afternoon fol
lowing a long Illness with tuberculosis.
Mr. Whitney was boni In C-adyvlllc, N.
Y., September -2.1, 1838. At tho ago of II
ha graduated from tlio grammar school In
that plnco and entered tho employ of
Charles L. llnrt, wholesale grocer In this
city. Ho stayed with that firm until It
went out of business mid was then con-!
nected with a grocery linn situated where I
tho Burlington Fruit company now Is.
For the past eight years he had been
bookkeeper for tho Fowler bottling work, 1
but was obliged lo leslgn on account of I
111 health last May. I
He Is survived by n mother, Mrs. ltoana
K. Whitney of this city, u wife, anil ono
son, llowatd II., and a blather, Herman
L. Whitney, of South Wlnooskl avenue.
Mr. Catherine II. Ritchie.
Mrs. Catherine. 12. Ritchie, widow ot
Patrick Ritchie, dhd at 7:30 Tuesday
evening nt her home, 70 Cherry street.
I rompt Attention Giben to 'Phone and Mail Orders
Tie Old 3ee Hibe
OFFICERS OF AUXILIARIES.
Annual Meetings of Throe Nt. PauIN
At the annual meeting of the Woman'.i
Auxiliary of St. Paul's Church, held yes
terday afternoon at 3:30 o'clock, the fol-
M, Sabln nnd C. 73. Latnur, at the month
t meeting of the board of school com
missioners Friday evening, It Is expected.
The time for the next general examina
tion has not been decided upon. It will be
held when circumstances require. In tho
meantlmo the teachers and examiners
will bo on the watch for suspicious cases,
with a view to avoiding contagious dis
ease. In Its society columns Bunduy, the
Boston Sunday Globe contained tho fol
lowing: The engagement of Mrs. William
A. Russell of Beverly Farms and Mr.
Henry Cannon Clnik of New York was
an Interesting announcement of tho p.u
week. Before her marriage, Mrs, RusH'll
was Miss Mary L. Head, a daughter of
the late Mr. and Mrs. Charles Head, and
a sister of Mrs. Philip Stockton. She
was a widow In less than a year after
her marriage and since then, has travoled
qtdte extensively. Mr. Clark Is a son of
Mr. and Mrs. Louis Crawford Clark of
New York, nnd Is a Harvard man. class
of '11. He Is a member of the Tennis anil
Racquet clubs of New York, and of the
Porcelllan club of Harvard. Mr. Grcn
vllle Clark, who married Miss Fannie
Dwlght of Boston, Mr. Louis C. Clark,
Jr., and Mr. Julian B. Clark are his
brothers. Ills sister Is Miss Mary de F.
At the annual meeting of the Burlington
and Chittenden County Clinical society,
held at the University of Vermont col
lege of medicine last Thursday, officers
weie elected as follows: Piesident, Dr.
C. II. Beecher of Burlington; vice-president.
Dr. C. A. Pease of Burlington;
secretary nnd treasurer, Dr. Bannit
Joseph of Burlington; executive commit
tee, Drs. H. D. Adams, K. T. Brown and
O. N. 10 a st man of this city; delegates to
the meeting of the Vermont State Medical
boclcty, for one year, Dis. F. W. Sears
of Burlington and I. S. Coburn of Milton;
for two years, Drs. F. J. Arnold, L. B.
Morrison nnu F. K. Jackson of Burling
ton and 11. A. Ladd of Lssex Center;
alternates, Dis. D. 1). Grout ot Water
bury, George B. Hulburd of Jericho,
Matthew Hunter of Kssex Junction ami
C. F. Dalton of this city. Dr. A. S. C.
Hill of Wltiooskl treated the use nf
bannna as a food In an Instructive paper.
About 20 were present. Dr. Hill presided
and Dr. J. 1 1. Dodds of Burlington was
pieces of old clothing, underwenr and
The society hail co-operated with other
societies In tho care of two tuberculosis
cases at PIttsford, given 271 prescriptions,
milk nnd eggs for one case, the entire
year, milk for another, and nourishment
In sickness and emergency In S cases. Sick
room appliances have been loaned,
ftom probate, was entcicd Monday In .usual banquet will he held. Tho huff!-
I'hlttmden county court. Mrs. Vnndow ness meeting will be held In the after-1
Keeks to ueover certain personal prop-I noon, when ofllcers will be electoj nnl
rrty or the estate which was not award
ed her 111 piobate.
Dr. O. K, Partridge and Martin S. Vilas
were ildlng horseb'ick at a gallop on
North Head su-eei Tuesday even
ing when tllc. hoife .if Mr. Vilas stumbled
nnd fell upon Its rider. Injuring the left
leg of Mr. Vilas so that he will probably
bo laid up for several days.
John Coleman, who was taken Into cus
tody a tew days ago following some pc.
riillnr actions, has been released and his
wife has been appointed his guardian.
Coleman was painting his house with a
mixture of tar and paint and his sanity
was questioned at the time of his arrest.
The wedding of James 12, Baslllere of 233
6t. Paul street and Miss Anna May Mulr
of South Ilurllngton was solemnized Tues
day morning at eight o'clock at St.
Joseph's Church. The Rev. J. A. Lacou
tore ofllclated. They wero attended by
their fathers, Ludger Baslllere and Jo
The will of Calvin S. Isham, late of this
rtt, was proved Tuesday In probate
rourt before Judge Macomber, who ap
pointed Jennie L, Isham executrix and
J. S. Patrick and Van A. Nyo coinmls
loners and appraisers. Mary A, Cole
man was named ns guaidlun over John
Coleman of this city.
Miss Mae Vincent of Montpeller, who Is
to be married hoon to I2me.st Brlsbln of
Wnterbury, was given a linen shower Fri
day evening at the home of her sister,
Miss Laura Vincent of III North Union
street About 2.1 wero present, and the
prospective bride was tho recipient of a
largo number of gifts,
During the month of September lOt nun
tirs' licenses were granted to residents of
this Htuto from the city clerk's ofllce.
Thero wero nlso two licenses granted to
ron-resldeiits. These bring the .total of
licenses to bo grnnted thus far this year
up to 231, about one-half of the usual
number granted throughout the yea'f
G, B. Horton returned yestcriv
from Milton whoi-ii ho spoke the nlghl
before at a meeting held for tho pur.
pose of organizing a Progressive club
The club wns organized with (1. M.
Belden as president mid Mr. Horton
nppenred well pleased with tho results
James W, Grace, asalstunt manager of
Tho Travelers' Llfo Insurance company In
this city, left Thursday with Mrs. Grace
for Indianapolis, Ind., wnero ho Is to bo
assistant mnnnger of a larger office. A, R.
Kendall, formorly special agent of tho
company In Manchester, 2 H Is to sun
feed hint In Ilurllngton.
when the president will make an ad
F.dwnrd Barlow, one of Burlington's old
and well known citizens, celebrated the
72nd anniversary of his birthday Mon
day. He Is, w'thout doubt, one of the less
than half a dozen natives of Burllngon
who were born 72 years ago, still living to
day and enjoying un excellent condition
of physical health. Barring Impaired eye-f-lght,
Mr. Barlow Is In almost perfect
Physical condition and has seldom known
a day when ho was 111 enough to detain
him from work.
A verdict for the plaintiff to recover
damages of J73 and costs was rendered
Thursday morning In Chittenden county
court In the ease of Frank Cox vs.
Philip Parlzo. The plafntlff asked for
alleging that the defendant's dog
bit him upon one leg and Incapacitated
liliu for vork The case revolved nbout
the habits of the dog, a score of wit
nesses on both sides testifying thnt tho
animal was gentle and vicious. The jury
I'eeehul Ihe ease late Wednesday ufter
noon und evidently struggled long over
the conflicting testimony.
A petition for divorce was entered In
Chittenden county court Monday by
Flora J. Lawrence of Colchester from
F.chvaid 1). Utwienco of Shelburne. As
reasons for being granted a petition she
alleges desertion, refusal to support, and
adultery. She asks for tho custody of
their two children, one of whom Is ill.
She also prays that an Injunction bo
granted restraining Mr. Lnwrenco from
disposing ot bis hotel property In Shel
bun.e. The sale of the property, sho sets
forth, would bring between 7,n00 and
Js.iKiO after all Indebtedness has been
Fifty cases wero heard In city court
during the month of September nnd near
ly all of thchu came up during tho llrst
two weeks of tin, month. As usunj, a
big majority wero coxes of Intoxlcntlon
and most of these wero of people from
out of town. Twcnty.flVH worn first of
fendeia ami ten hud been In court be
foie for the same offence. Of the other
IS cases two weic for adultery, ono for
giving Blunt weight, four for breach of
the peace, five for petit larceny, ono for
open ami gross lewdness, ono for selling
Intoxicating liquor nnd aim for burglury
with Intent to commit larceny.
A session of riiite.il States court was
held In the Federal building Monday
for the purpose of allowing applicants to
taltn out Ilrst and second naturalization
papers. Clerk V. 12. Piatt and Marshal
J 11. W. Iiallcy were In attendance and
When putting his horse up early jes
terdny morning a piece of tho flooring
m the barn gave way and Joseph Dp
Vnrennes. his horse an 1 nil wen
through the hole, a distance of eight
feet. Neither was seriously Injured but
both are badly bruise 1 and cut and It
will be some tune before they are abli
to be about much. De Vnrennes lfiid
Just led his horse Into the stable when,
without nny warning, the planking
went through with n crash. In ln
mix-up one of the horse's feet struck
De Vnrennes In the forehead and he
was bruised about the body when the
horse rolled on him. One leg wns
also badly brulsej and he wns confined
to the bed luring the entire day yes
terday. It was two hours before th
horse could be gotten out of the hnl-j
and a sling had to be made to accom
plish It. The animal, which is tho
property of Dr. D. A. Shea, was badlv
cut nnd tho services of a veterinary
wero required to sow up a number ot
Excursion to Boston. See nd on page 1C.
Parkhlll; treasurer, Mrs. L. V. D. Lowry;
assistant treasurer, Mrs. J. 12. Taggnrt.
Mrs. ( W. Wales, Mrs. M. 1). Chitten
den and Miss Lowry were clecttd dt le
gates to the Woman's Auxiliary conven
tion at Woodstock next week.
The nnnunl meeting of the Junior Aux
iliary was held at 4:30 yesterday after
noon and the following otllcers were
sheets, pillow cases, blankets and com- I elected: Vice-president, Mrs. A. F.
forters given. Five cases have been in- Ilawrs; secretary, Miss Carlle Chamber
vestlgated for Boston Associated char- i Un; treasurer, Miss Martha Pattridge.
ters and one for Plalnfleld, N. J. ! Mrs. llawcs wes elected delegate to the
rhe work of finding employment for the 1 convention nt Woodstock next week.
unemployed nnd fitting people for posl- ; The Young Woman's Auxiliary held
tlons obtained has been faithfully follow- I their annual meeting last evening at
ed up. Of tho many efforts comparative- i eight and elected the following olllecrs:
ly few have been wholly successful, but . Vice-president, Mrs. A. C. Clarke; secre-
the result In some cases has been
very gratifying. During tho winter
months there Is a great dearth
of employment for untrained laborers,
and it Is this kind that are di If ting
about and so many who apply arc un
fit lor one reason or other for anything.
This must soon bo a question for the
citizens of this city to consider as this
class, which means not only paupers
but crime, Is very evidently on the in
crease. On two oi more occasions dis
charged prisoners from tho Jail have
presented themselves for clothing and
employment. That Is another question
quite needing thought, as a person once
worthy of Jail, out and with no resources,
Is not good for the public. If the public
Is not Interested In his fate. Co-operation
with church societies, King's
Daughters' Circle, visiting nurse, day
nursury, nnd overseer of tho poor has
beer, of great value and much appre
ciated. At the close ot the sewing school In
January a report of the work was print
ed, and will not be repeated. The so
ciety has conducted a sewing school for
girls for the past 2S years at a largo
cost. The warm garments the children
made wero given them and the session
of school opened early that they might
have the use of th in through the cold
est weather. When the movement was
new enough Interest v.vs felt so that
three hundred girls weie taught each I
teachers have been fewer and the iium- I
tary, Miss May Hutchinson; treasurer,
Miss Josephine Cassldy. MIs.i Jessie
Clarke and 'Miss Frances Whitney wero
elected delegate to the convention at
The rector, the Rev. George Y. Bliss, Is
president ex-olliclo of each of tllc auxiliaries.
THE BURLINGTON MARKETS.
No changes have occurred In the
markets during the week In fruits and
meats. The only change In grains is In
Ihe price of oats, which have dropped
ono cent. Hay Is now- selling for from
JI2 to $l.-i.
The following quotations are supplied
to the Flee Pre? bv the C. P. Smith
Feed company, the Burlington fruit mar
ket, A. K. Tryon .t Son's meat market,
nnd C. . Barber.
A HOLI2SALE PRICES.
liny, per ton, loose
New potatoes, bbl $2.0fji2.25
Butter, separator, creamery.
from year to year volunteer j CnllHfoweri cach
her of pupils consequently cut down : Sa(,c 0lc(0
until last year not enough ladles w ere 1 '
found to teach fifty girls. At the meet- ! '
ANCIENTS AND HONORABLES.
Ilinv llimton Mllltnry OrKniilzntlon Will
Ilr I2nlrrtalnrd In llurllnuton.
Col. E. P. Woodbury has returned from
Boston, where he as chairman of the en
tertainment committee completed ar
rangements for the visit next week tu
this city of the Ancient nnd Honorable
Artillery of Boston. Tho entertainment
Includes meeting the organization Tues
day by the local military organizations
and escorting the' length of Church street
and to the hotels. Tho next day, there
Ing yesteiday It was decided that un
less teachers ' ran be found the school
must be abandoned. This appeal for
teachers Is .in urgent one und the fact
that It's the only place where ,i largo
number of gill" ion get this teaching
until sewing Is put In the grades in the
public school should be considered. It
Is earnestly requested that any lady
who will give two hours of her time each
Satuiday afternoon for twelve weeks,
beginning the middle or latter part of
October, will leave her name and ail
dies, either by 'phone or otherwise,
with the superintendent at the Howard
Relief building by Saturday afternoon,
October 3. The 'phone number is 731.
I luirlrn II. Krinplpr.
Early Friday afternoon, at his home
on School street In this city, Charles
Rtsdloph Kempter entered Into rest after
an Illness of mom than a year's duration.
Mr. Kempter was born In Springfield,
Mass., and nt an curly agu removed with
his paients to Pittsburgh, .. V. During
his early business career he was them
associated with his lather in the retail
Jewelry trade. On October 11, vs;,, he
married Miss Mary Elizabeth Harbison
ot Ogilcnsburg, N. Y., who with their
two sons, Charles William of the itur
llngtou Savings bank and Rudolph
Jlarblson of the Champlaln Transportation
company, survives him, lie Is also sur
vived by four sisters, Miss M M.
Kempter, Mrs. E. L. Peck and Mr.- I: (i.
Ilaynes of l'lattsburgh ami by Mr- N.
L. Corley of Abilene, Kiyis.is.
In IM'O Mr. Kempter and family lamu lo
Buillnglon to reside, and has since been
engaged III the dry goods trade, having
been assistant manager for the J, w.
Cafe cheese, per jar
Cream cheese, each
' Green iotn, doz
Lima beans, qt
Cranberry beans, qt
I Egg plant, each
Edam cheese, each
Swiss cheese, lb
Roquefort cheese, lb
Flour, bread, bbl
Flour, pastry, bbl
Lettuce, Boston ball head ...
Lettuce, home grown, head;..
New maple syrup, gal
New mupl" sugar, lb
Olive oil, gallon
New potatoes, pk
Sweet potatoes, 11
On en peppers, 2 for
New turnips, bunch
Wax beans, qt
Green stiing beans, qt
Beef, I oast, lb
will bo n boatrlde anil a visit to A usable
Chasm, with a short receptlun by tho 1 MrAiisInn company and later with II. W.
commander at the Phittshurgh barracks
In the evening a reception will be given
tho organization here by the citizens of
Burlington, Thursday there will be auto
mobile rides, for which the citizens will
be asked to furnish the machines. A visit
will bo paid to Fort Ethan Allen In tho
The organization will leave Friday
morning, They will number 300 strong
nnd will travel In n special train.
It Is hoped that all concerns employing
national guardsmen win aid the enter
tnlnment committee by allowing tho
members of the local companies to par
ticipate In the parade-.
In order to create an Interest In for
estry and a love for mountain climbing,
a prize of ten dollars will be given by
the Ascutney Mountain association of
Windsor for tho best composition des
cribing a trip up the mountain, with spe
rial reference to tho different varieties
of trees thereon nnd the polntc of Inter
est along the way and those which may
lie seen from the summit of Ascutney,
The composition must be not less than
five hundred nor morn than seven liuu-
dred words In length, written upon ono
sldo of paper In a legible hand, or type-
wiltten, and be sent or handed to tho sec
retnry, not later than November 15, 1912,
Competition Is open to any student In the
public schools of Vermont or New Hamp
shire, but In order to qualify each con
testnnt must climb the mountain on the
day of the annual picnic, Baturdny. Octo
ber 12, and register In n book kept for
that purpose; the award to bo mndo by
three disinterested persons as soon as the
comooiltlons can be looked over.
Allen & Co. and F. D. Aberiiethy until
on account of falling health he was forced
to resign. During his long and painful Ill
ness, which no euuureu wan extreme
patience and lemarkable courage, he was
ronstnntly altendid by Mrs. Kempter,
who for many years has been In poor
Mr. Kempter was a man of quiet anil
unassuming nature, kind and generous
disposition and undoubted Integrity. In
his home these chaiacterlstlcs wero
partlculaily piomlnent. Ills many friends
among his business associates and cus
tomers will deeply mourn his loss, Dur
ing his residence III Burlington ho has
been affiliated with the Mrst Church.
A prayer service was held at the late
home on School street on Sunday after
noon nt three o'clock, with Interment In
Lake View cemetery.
... . .(6
Mrs. I.nurn A. Iliililnln,
Mrs. Laura A. Baldwin, widow of L, II.
Baldwin ot South Burlington, died at the
borne of her daughter, Mrs. L. T, Clough.
Lti School street, Sunday morning, Mrs.
Baldwin was born In Cllntonvllle, N, v.,
July 27, 1W7, and had always resided In
this vicinity with the exception or abuut
eight years In Ohio, She was a member
of tho Methodist Episcopal Church und
great reader of the cuirent news of the
day, keeping posted on Ihe uffalrs of this
city, Stnto "lid nation far better than
most people many years her Junior. Klin
leaves throe daughters, Mrs. Clough of
this city. Mrs, Tllley of Worcester, Mass..
and Mrs. Kbcrt of Hamburg, Germany,
who Is now en ronto here. She wns the.
mother of tell children, only tho above Peaches, basket
1 named Burvlvlni; her. Sho also leaves one Rocky Ford melons. eau
Chickens, lb 23.23
Ducks, lb .13
Hams, lb .11
Hams, sliced, lb .30
Leaf laid .13
Lako Pike .15
Pork Roast, lb lfiff.20
Poik Chops, lb .20
Pork Sausage .13
Portcrhouso steak, lb 25S.35
Bound steak, lb .25
Salt Pork, 11 .15
Sirloin steak, lb ,30
Spring lamb, hind quarter .. .23
Bpiing lamb, forwaid quarter .10
Spring lamb, chops .20
Trlpo, lb ,10
Turkey, lb .30
Veal steak, lb .30
Baled rtraw, cwi .70
Brim, cwt $1,40
Old cornmeal, cwt Jl.to
Hay, baled, cwt 51.10
Heiifeed, mixed, cwt Jl.MfjJ'.Ort
White Middlings, cwt J1.S5
Brown Middlings, cwt JI.G0
Oats, bu .17
Piovender, No, 1, cwt J1.70
Provender, No. 2, cwt JI.70
Poultry wheat, cwt J2.00fiJ2.2O
Cracked torn, cwt J1.S0
Grape fruit, each
Niagara grapes ,
Lato Valencia oranges
Native Bartlolt pears
No matter where you live, the inducements offered for you
to trade here during
Are such that you cannot afford to let it pass by.
Your car fare to and from Burlington within a radius of
100 miles is paid when your purchases ajjfrrerrate $25.00. It's
worth while come,
Any Woman Interested mNelvQats
Will He Greatly Pleased hith the Shaking H,
There is an enormous variety of every kind of coats for
women's wear and we are sure that you can be best suited by
Big, soft, warm coats that you can wear over a tailored suit
or gown, and especially suitable for the needs of the average
'.voman. Then there is a full assortment of chinchillas, of double
faced fabrics, and other "warmth without weight" materials, at
prices ranging from $15.00 to $45.00.
The Greatest Shoeing "Beautiful
Millinery at 'Exceedingly Mod
The word "chaii." hao
neyed though it be, is still the
only word that defines the
showing of new autumn mil
linery, that has attracted so
much attention since our for
The Old Bee Hive hats are
unique in their beauty-giving
possibilities, in a class by them
selves, for individual charm,
and they are priced just as
moderately as if they had noth
ing of the glamour that sets
Artistic and charming hats for as little as $5.00. Beautiful
hats for exclusive wear, priced $10, $12.50 and $15.00.
Women 's $1 Union Suits yoc
A timely offering of women's pure white fleece-lined union
suits (just the desired weight and a splendid garment; high
neck, long sleeve and ankle length; sizes 34 to 44; value $1.00
and $1.25. Choice of all sizes, 79c.
We also have one case of pure white fleece-lined underwear
for women, in sizes 34 to 38, that are worth 50c each. To-day
and every day this week, 39c per garment.
Women s Mannish Globes Soc
A 'Remarkable Value
Made of English cape leather in the mannish style with
large clasp and prix seam sewn. A glove that will give a full
season of service. Tan shades only.
MeitonVelour, a Special Material
Tor. Kimonos, 12 1-20 per yard
Melton velour is a thick, soft, pretty colored fabric, made
especially for kimonos and house gowns. It comes in pretty
shades of blue, pink, tan, gray and other colors, with unique col
ored patterns and border to match. It is a charming fabric
and priced very low, 12Jc per yard.
A Qreat Display Outings to Sell
at 10c per yard
The Old Bee Hive does not limit you in the selection of out
ing flannels. We offer every pretty pattern the mill makes,
in a quality that is usually sold at 12Jc per yard at 10c per yd.
Winter Weight Undtrlvear for
Full and Complete Stocks pj All Good Grades
We offer all different sizes, styles and shapes in children's
underwear, in assortments that will please all mothers who us
ually find it difficult to find just the right kind of children's
AT 25c Children's thick
fleece-lined vests and pants;
cream color, ages 2 to 12 years.
These are straight vests and in
weight and quality the best we
have ever had.
AT 50c Children's cream
color merino vests and pants,
medium weight, for immediate
or winter wear.
AT 45o to 90c Boys' and
girls' natural wool vests, pants
and drawers; heavy winter
weight and a most desirable
garment; 45c for size 18, rising
5c for each larger size.
AT 50c Boys' and girls'
heavy cotton fleece-lined union
suits, white or cream color.
AT $1.00 and SI 25 Girls'
merino union suits in cream
and silver color; winter weight ;
ages 2 to 16 years.
AT $1.00 Boys' merino un
ion suits in silver color; sizes
24 to 34.
35c underwear, 25c.
One case of heavy fleece
lined vests and pants, cream
color; a clean, soft, fleecy gar
ment; heavy winter weight;
all regular sizes 25c each.