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title: 'Burlington weekly free press. (Burlington, Vt.) 1866-1928, October 03, 1912, Page 7, Image 7',
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THE BURLINGTON FREE PRESS AND TTMKSt THURSDAY, OCTOHKK 3, 1912.
REATEST OF THIRD BASEMEN
Larry" Gardner of the Cham-
pion Red Sox Team.
a tm flnMfHtiefl h
.hh ip priiiimi "' -
"Tim" Jlurnnne As nc of the Mont
Urltllaiit "" ,n hc e
man. lie ting a disposition An sweet ns
the wild flowers that grow on the moun
tains of Vermont. Ills opponents are al
ways gclnd to meet him and on ono vcr
knew of his protesting unreasonably n
dectHlon of the unfortunate umpires.
In the summer months Gardner lives
at Wlnthrop, whore ho can view the boy
and tnko a dip In the salt water morn
ings beforo coming to Boston. Ho and
Harry Hooper aro warm friends. Thoy
own an automobile, in which they make
tlio trips between Wlnthrop and Bos
ton each day.
Gardner Is always Hunting young ball
players to send to his old college on the
hill side at Burlington, and ho knows
the worth of each player connected with
the college team. Ills advice to young
players Is always to get an education
first, and play the game after, If the In
ducements aro tempting enough.
Temperate In all his habits and keen
to the fact that a ball player's career Is
comparatively short, he has made goon
r It. Mtrnnnc, tho baseball expert,
..no. n ollows In the Boston Sunday
twi story of Will am l.awrenco
Inidner'' hnseunu career is a simpio
nc. TO ""Of' ..i- . ...,... ,, l, ha rn
hni i a kimmI tmrenta were so V',lr" y
iroiid of tliclr bright baby boy that
hi'V .lamed him after a good old-fash-
irry Gardner first saw the light at
Er'sburg Kails. Vt. Ho picked up tho
raiments of baseball on the town lot,
id wns the host player on his school
cam Later he went to tho University
Ivlilpii inn liasehnll honors at tile col-
John I. Taylor sent bis Fcouts to Bur-
Inston ami some time before graduating
10th Collins and Gardner had decided to
liter the profession and come to the Bos
on Bed Sox.
I doubt If either player would have
aken up professional baseball, except
o play with sunirmr tennis, but for
lit; miL'r .lift lULintu ill iuiiiu . i ijuj
The Boston club always appealed to
he Vcrmontcrs and the game Is the
act, mey smnn wun me htm u-ji
iif iint.si linn ui uuKriiuii m,wji..
At the close of each season Larry
nrini('i itinera nil- i ini ii mil ucnn iu .tic
i I-.- I.l. I.I.. ....!!..
rienas, ann no waiioermg is jiiuim
cf his childhood.
FARMED OUT TO LYNN.
After coming to Boston Gardner was
second baseman nnd he made tills hi
riUltll flUUlMII .llll-l l u l III lllllfs m uua-
ton. It was only last year that Man
ager Patsy Donovan discovered that
Gardner would mako a good third base.
van Tin,... T sir-it inA 11 irxn tnnnl
and several men were tried out at that
corner and found wanting. In the mid
fllo of the season Gardner was shifted to
third, and lo and behold, Donovan had
41 ..... 1 .U 14nn1 Mn V. n..tllnn
Gardner looked so good to Jlmmle
McAleer that he was picked as one of
the team that was to give the Athletics
a tuning up for the big post season
nrleti lact trfifl
Gardner's work was the sensation of
that series, which the picked team won.
Gardner was always a natural hitter.
This season he Is batting ahovo .300 and
Hands among tho leading American
League players for driving In runs. HI;
ronslstcnt long drives In the Important
jrames have been fully appreciated by the
members of his own team, for they have
tome at times when the other players
were off In their hitting, nnd Larry fro
luently sent men home from first base,
He has gradually developed his play at
third base until he stands to-day at the
hend of nil third basemen of the present
time. Ills running left hand pickups re
mind the old timers of tho best work of
Jerry Denny. No man ever had a better
left hand. His throwing la simply perfec.
Neither Billy Nash nor Bzrn Sutton
had anything on Gardner when It came
to throwing across the diamond, and
the best of It Is that there Is no dlffl--ulty
In holding his thrown balls.
hi; Tinns for everything.
He faces the hardest kind of chances,
often hitting the dirt to block a fierce
drive along the ground toward third
He Is cool and collected nt all times.
He stands five feet ten Inches and
weighs IP pounds. Players never at
tempt to take a fall out of the Vermont
eclved for playing ball. He Is always
flcurliii? nn what he will Una to 10
when he passes up the spangles, and with
a good business head and friends on
every sldo It's pretty safe to preuict mni
Mr. William Lawrence Gardner wltl pros
per long after he has passed out of the
limelight In baseball.
GOOD FOR THE GAME.
Men of the Gardner stamp have done
much for the national game, for back of
his baseball talent Is a heart and con
science that Is bound to win the lasting
respect of every good citizen
STATE EDUCATIONAL SYSTEM
Some Radical Changes Suggested
by Committee of Nine.
Recommendations will He ftnbmlHeil
to the Leirlftlnture, with Request
That Law Re Amended
Recommendations for proposed changes
In tho Btatc department of education
were made Saturday by tho committee
of nlno representative educators of
Vermont appointed at Queen City Park
last summer, nnd those suggestions will
be Introduced nt tho coming session of
the general assembly for enactment Into
At the time of tho meeting of union
school superintendents, held a few weeks!
ago, a large number of the superinten
dents, tenchcrs and other educators of
tho Btatc held a meeting In response to
a general call that had boon given wide
publicity. As n result of this gathering,
a committee consisting of President Ben
ton of the University of Vermont, Presi
dent Thomas of Mlddlebury College,
President Spooner of Norwich Unlver-
nnd Mrs. Lavlgno being present. Thn
house was tastefully decorated with
nutumn leaves, In keeping with thoi
season, nnd music wns furnished by Mr,
nnd Mrs. Kdwnrd Lee, on violin nnd
plnno. Mr. and Mrs. Lavlgno took the
0:80 train over tho Central Vermont road
for Montrcnl, boarding It nt ICssox
Junction, aftor nn endeavor to elude their
enthusiastic friends by automobile. Fol
lowing n honeymoon of one week, spent
In Quebec points, they -will rcshlo on
The bride Is a graduate of the Nazareth
school and the Burlington Business col
lege, and during the past yenr has been
cashier In the Combination Cash Store.
The groom Is the son of Mr. nnd Mrs. J.
Henry Lavlgno of 12 North avenue, and
Is employed In the store of C. A. Barber,
j he wedding gifts were numerous, In
cluding sliver, cut glass and linen. The
brldo wotc n blue traveling suit, nnd a
black hat trimmed with Trench plumes,
nnd carried a prayer book.
SUNDAY SCHOOL WORK
Problems Mot with Discussed by
Teachers and Others.
SprnkerN from Boston filvr the Ben
efit of Their Kxperlener nt Insti
tute llplil In Burlington
The glare of the bright lights has . slty, Frank C. Partridge of Proctor, rep
never nriccteo mo unuy nie oi mis resenting tiuslness men, Principal B. H.
youngster. He Is always in condition to Smith of the Brnttleboro high school,
piny his best game, and Is good for 10 Superintendent A. W. I0ddy of Middle-
years to come, as the guardian of the hury, Superintendent Ernest A. Hamll
Red Sox third corner. ton of Newport, Principal Merrltt D.
Gardner Is nbout 27 years of age, un- I Chittenden of the Burlington high school
lnairled and full of good, old-fashioned and Principal C. A. Arttims of the Cos
Ideas taught him by his homo folks in tleton Normal school was charged with
part of tho country where no man . the task of drawing up the rccommen-
can prosper with a "phoney" record. I datlons. The various opinions of the
Gardner is ono of those players who, educators present were given freo cx-
seomlngly, never enthuses unduly over presslon at the meeting.
victory, nor grows glum with defeat. The committee of nine appointed a sub
Muny think he Is phlegmatic, but when committee of three, consisting of Prin
you know the boy you will find that he clpals Chlttonden and Smith and Supcr
grlevcs over defeat, when administered Intendent Eddy. This committee mot In
by a wiaker combination, and, In his Burlington early In September, In Rut
own quiet way, Just revels In victory. land later in the month, and In Burllng-
I predict that lu the post-season series ton again Saturday morning. Saturday
next uciooer mat uaraner, if ne piays afternoon tne run committee met at Uio 1 have been cnnonlenllv nn.l netuiiiv
In them, will shlno more brilliantly than high school building in this city and re- rcnicle-nt In the iliocpn fur thn iv
ceived the report of the nub-committee. months preceding the convention.
Contention to Elect line to lie Held In
Burlington Xnirmlirr in.
Tho Rt. Rev. A. C. A. Hall, bishop of
Vermont, has Issued the following call
for a special convention t elect a
In accordance with the action of the
annunl convention of the dlocusc, held 'ness nnd efficiency
at Bennington, .September 2fi, n special
convention Is called to moot at St.
Paul's Church, Burlington, on Wednes
day, November 13, for the purpose of
electing a bishop coadjutor, nnd of
taking order as may be necessary for
his stipend. No other business v: bo
undortnken by the convention.
The convention will open with a
cc'.otrntlnn of tho holy communion nt
ten o'clock a. m., Immediately after
which the convention will bo organiz
ed In the parish hall, und business will
be taken up.
Attention is called to the following
provisions of the canons In reference
to the election of n bishop;
1 Special delegates must lie chosen
by the estrles of parishes and by the
members of missions duly assembled. I
(Cation 1, sec. 2: canon 2t, sec. 1. 2. 3.
and canon 31, sec. 2 and 3.)
2 Clergymen entitled to vote must
! (with certain specified exceptions)
ever, for he has a way of rising to
the occasion as a trout rises to a fly
In one of his favorite Vermont streams.
Larry Gardner must be put down as
n real haseball classic from old Ver
which, with severnl changes, wns finally
adopted. At three o'clock the meeting
was declared open, and tho legislative
committee of the Vermont Teachers'
association, the Vermont Schoolmasters'
I club and the women teachers' club, to-
Those who live In furnished rooms are ' pettier with the members of the State
always ready to find better ones. They board of education, except Governor
will not overlook your ad! I Mead, were admitted. Superintendent
: George S. Wright, president of the State
BRADSTREET'S WEEKLY Teachers' association, was also pres-
VERMONT TRADE REPORT, j IX,flnlu. announcement of the commit-
tee's recommendations will be made pub
Reports to Bradstreet's for the week jc in few days, but It Is understood
reflect a healthy condition and note that that In a general way the resolutions
the outlook for fall and winter trade include declarations in favor of the foi
ls better than It was for the correspond- lowing proposals:
Ing period last year. Manufacturers of That a Stute board of education be cs-
orgnns report a large demand nnd labor tabllshed, consisting of seven members
Is well employed In that branch of work, nppolntel by the governor with the con-
Somn Improvement Is also reported currence of the Senate, the members hold-
among the machine manufacturing Inter- lng office six years.
ests and two of these factories in tho That the board of education so constl-
State. arc at work enlarging their plants tuted shall appoint the State Buperlntcn-
to take care of an increase. At tho dent of education for a term of three
scale factories labor Is said In good de- years and fix his salary. At present the
mand und one plnnt In particular is short State superintendent Is elected by the
of skilled laborers. Lumber Is moving general assembly.
about the some although In tho main That the board of education have full
there Is not as much building work In power to control the matter of certlflca-
progress. Wholesale dealers In hardware tlon of teachers.
nnd building supplies report active buy- That It insect and report upon the ex
lug. Garment manufacturers report pendlturo of State funds appointed for
scales about fair. Among the confection- the use of schools nnd colleges in the
cry Jobbers the demand Is reported large- State.
ly In excess of the period. Granite nnd Tnat control the State normal schools,
marble manufacturers report plants aro havf Power to employ Inspectors,
fully employed and there Is considerable cerKS. lecturers ana tuner oniecrs aeemeu
(Canon 1. sec. 2, revised, 1912.)
3 Before the convention can proceed
to elect, two-thirds of th" clergy en
titled to membership must be pifsont,
nnd a majority of all the parishes and
missions entitled to delegates must bo
represented. (Canon C.)
4 For election a majority of both
orders (clerical nnd lay) is required.
(Canon 1. -ir". o.)
& Certificates with all the blanks
nceuintely filled in bliould be sent us
soon as possible after the choice of
delegates to the secretary of the con
vention, the Rev. W. F. Weeks, Shel
burne, Vt. (Canon 24, sec. ."..)
Excursion to Boston. See ad on page 1C.
work ahead, including some already re
ceived for spring delivery, but during the
past week the volume of new work has
not come In as briskly. Granlfe for build
ing work Is In good demand. The corn
canning season Is now In full swing, and
the receipts have been only fairly good.
Other crops aro showing up well al
though continued rains have done soma
damage. One failure Is reported for the
Burlington manufacturers report labor
reasonably well employed and at the re
necessary for the administration of the
State school system.
That It determine the courses of study
tyi the schools of the State, and have
power to determine the classification of
high schools and academics and grant
approval of the same.
That It may arrange for summer
schools, teachers' Institutes, and educa
tional Institutes In accordance with ex
I That It shall make a biennial report to
the general assembly with recommenda
tlons for the Improvement of education
SEPTEMBER WAS WET.
Weather Sinn's Official Figures Con
flTin the General Opinion.
Local Forecaster J. K. Hooper of the
United States weather bureau reports a
mean temperature for September of DS
degries, which Is one degree below the
normal for the month. The highest was
78 degrees, on the 4th, nnd the lowest
was 33 degrees, on the .TOtTi. The greatest
dally range was 2d degrees, on the 17th,
and the least dally range wns 3 degrees,
on the 23d. The precipitation amounted
to 5.26 Inches, which has been exceeded
In only one September during the last
2S years, the normal precipitation for
the month being 3.3." inches. The pre
vnillng wind was fiom fhe south, tho
total movement C.'IR miles, the average
hourly velocity IU miles, and the maxi
mum velocity H.' miles per hour, from
the south on the 20th. The month was
made up of 5 clear, 9 partly cloudy and
Congregational Sunday school teachers
of Burlington and vicinity, to tho number
of about GO attended the Institute In tho
vestry of the College Street Church
Tuesday afternoon und evening, whoro
problems In the line of their work woro
considered by speakers from Boston.
A devotional service, led by tho Rev
C. C. Adams of Essex Junction nt three
o'clock, opened the Institute. "Our Senso
of Need In Hundny School Work" wns
treated by tho first speaker, tho Bow
Dr. S. O. Barnes, nctlng pastor of tho
First Church of this city. Ho emphasized
the need In teachers of a sense of respon
sibility ns shown by faithfulness, prompt-
In work, and of a
sense of responsibility ns personal ex
amples to their pupils.
The Rev. Arthur W. Bin- .iierln
tendent for northern Nov r t of the
Congregational Sundav , i,i sdclety,
named ns "Actual t -I iji II i Im In the
Schools," a rove cut uumiphcro, ade
quate valuation of th" schools on the
part of the people and the church, teach
ers who are trained to understand how to
fulfil their duties, and grnded Sundny
schools In which the work Is adapted ,o
the ages of the pupils.
"We don't have a steady harvest of
new Christians." said he In concluding.
"Fifty per cent. of our churches In
Maine. Now Hnmpshlre and Vermont re
port no accessions of new members. But
we can have a steady harvest If we will
Following Informal conferences conduct
ed by Miss Frances Weld Danlelson, as
sociate editor of the Congregnttonnl Sun
day School nnd Publishing society, nnd
beginners' specialist, upon "The Qljlld
nnd the School," nnd by Dr. William
Ewlng. missionary secretary upon "En
larging the Kingdom." Mr. Bailey spoke
(le said that the same cnll found In
business nnd tho professions Is found
strongly In the churches with reference to
teachers. It Is a call for teachers who
know how to teach and understand meth
ods of questioning, lllustrntlng nnd story
telling: n call for teachers who know
characteristics and conditions in vnrlous
stages of the Individual's development
from Infnnev to maturity.
There Is nlso a call, said he, for men
nnd women who know their Bibles
not simply ns books, nor merely nnv
lng eommlttej passages to memory,
but who know the spirit nnd message
of the Bible as a whole and In Its
mnny pnrts, and understand tho grnl
ual revolution which It records. It Is
a call for m,n and women who know
not simply about God, the theological
Jeflnitlons of Ills nature and some of
the things He has done In the past, but
who know Him through personnl ex
perience, nni who know Ills relation
to the life of boys, girls and mon of
At the evening session, following
supper served Iri the church building,
tho Rev. D. II. Strong of Milton led
, a devotional service. Mr. Bailey then
I conducted an open conference on
"Tools, Leaks and Music," in the course
of which were discussed various helps
In Sunday school work, emphasizing
' the advantages of a suitable typo of
music, rather than the 'nferior type
fieiiuently employed. The leakage In
attendance coming when p-fills rench
oi out the 14th year was also taken up.
, Miss Danleluon gave a talk on story
1 tolling, pointing out the way to learn
to tell stories In nn appealing way, and
j llli'stniting by examples of an effect-
I TheW.G.ReynoldsCo I
Carpets, Furniture, Linens
Come to th
See how perfectly it bakes note the heavy castings,
the large fire box and the square oven; see how compactly
the gas attachment fits and then just think how happy you.
would be with this arrangement in your kitchen.
at This Store
And we're making a record in selling GLENWOOD
RANGES AND HEATERS 16 up to last night. We want
to make it 50 by Saturday night. Your order will help.
but the sifik expert
White Sewing Machine
factory will not
be with us
owing to sickness
CENTRAL VERMONT RAILWAY
Time Table lo Effect September 20, V12
TUAJftfe I.EAVU Ul'RI.INGTON,
4:05 a. m.Du" Kor Montreal, Ot
tawa and Chicago.
7:15 a. m. Except Sunday For all
New Knglani points.
7:25 a. m. Except Sunday I.ocal
for Cambrdge Junction.
10:01 a. m, Sunday only For St
9:50 a. m. ExcePt Sunany Local
for Montreal and Ottawa.
10:57 a. m. rmlly New England
States Limited for all New
12:40 P m. Ewc-P Sunday Local
for St. Albans and Rlchford.
White River Junction and New
4:40 p. m. Except Sundny For
Montreal, nouses rani, uj
denshurg rnd Rlchford.
4:50 P. m. EP Sundav Local
for Cambriaa Junction.
6:45 D. m. ""y Express for Mon
treal nnd Chicago and lo'.al
for White River Junction.
With sleeping car Essex Junc
tion for New York, except
11:10 P. m. Hnlly Express for Bos
ton, ' New Lonion, SprlnKfleld
nnd New York.
TltAINS AHHIVi: IH'ltl.TKRTnX.
4:55 a. m. Unlly Express from
Boston, New London, New York
8:06 a. m. Except Wunday Mall
from'st. Albans and Cambridge
10:35 a. m. K"ccpt Sunday Local
from White River Junction,
nnd Montpeller, with sieeplnf
car from New York to Essex
Junction, except Monday.
10:40 a. m. Except Sunday Local
from St. Johnsbury and Cam
10:62 a. m. Sunday only Local
from White River Junction.
11:40 a. m. Dally Expresi from
Chicago rnd Montreal.
1:25 P. m. Except Sundsy Local
from'st. Albans, White Rlvr
Junction and Montpeller.
6:40 P. m. Rxc,Pt Sunday Mall
from Provlderi-e, Boston, Wor
cester and Bprlnrfltld.
7:30 P. m. rally Expre- from
Boston and Now York. Local
from Montreal and St. Albans.
840 P m Except Sunday Local
' from' Tortland, St. Johnsbury
and Cambridge junction.
12:05 a. m. Daily Express fron
Chicago and Montreal.
It H. HICKOK, City Pass. Agent.
n rvil ate.
tall stores merchants report the oponlni? . ,,, ,n ,hn ,, nrt ,,.., r
of trade In fall llnrs has been Rood. Rut- t.stlmatc o expcnpcs ror the 8UcceedlnK
bind reports all manufacturing lines are biennial term.
well employed nnd there Is a demand for I T,mt thc mc'mbcrs of the board of
labor. Retail business Is reported fully Nation shall serve without pay, except
Up to average for the season. St. Albans for nctuai expenses Incurred.
reports no chance In condition of mnnu- Tnat tne 1(.Kal ecll00l year shnU con.
fucturlni; interests, while nt Swanton slgt of not less than Kl0 Rchool (avil ln.
tho plants are all operating full time and eluding holidays and others allowed by
labor Is In good demand. At St. Johns- jaWi
bury a report of shortage of help at cer- That existing statutes P.tMa flie com
tuln plants Is noted. Retail trade shows pulsory age of school attendance shall
Improvement nnd crop reports in fhat be made consistent. Some of these read 15
vicinity are all favorable. Tho opening of years, others 16. It Is proposed that the
the State Legislature at Montpeller oc- 0Ke j,e uniformly fixed nt 1C years,
curs the present week, labor at that In regard to high school tuition, It Is
point Is snld reasonably well employed recommended that this may be collected
and retail trade about even. Barre gran- from towns not maintaining a high school,
Ite manufacturing plants arc all busy, to the extent of 3G per year for each non
operating to full capacity in nearly all resident pupil. The amount now permit
lines. Quarry owners report considerable ted to be s collected Is tU.
business ahead. Favorable reports are re- ( It Is further recommended,
eclved fiom Uonnington regarding both That the local superintendents have
manufacturing and retail interest. The power to dismiss from school pupils
outlook for retail trade during fall and whose personal habits or Infirmities are
winter period Is Improved. Bellows Kails such as to make their presence undeslr
reports mills well employed and effect of able and may give necessary assistance
sales of home of the twricultural crops teachers ln preserving order and main-
Is cojiir.rr.cln? to be felt in the ohapo taming niscipune.
of lnciensed trnrtn fmm the .-urrounainir That the board of education slmil see
country, llrattleboro reports a scarcity ; ,hat he statutes of the State and the
of skilled labor. All manufacturing inter- i regulations oi tne Doaro regarding eau
1R ntsiitrlf ilnfc Dnln I t ,...n..tU 1 1
, , " ., "r V i nT V lvo !,ort- So closely did she hold the
ficlent to measure fell on 19 days, l og ., , ,
. , . ... , "h attention of the adults present that
was noted on the fith, a so ur halo on , , r, , , , . I ,. :
..... v. hen she finished a story the fall of
a pin could have been henrd.
or denomination in the Nation's
the Sth, and thunderstorms on tho 7th
10th, 11th nnd 15th.
wns tho suhleet
J. Snyder, CO Baxter street, f the closing nddress by Dr. Ewlnir.
Rutland, Vt.. saya: "I suffered with weak.,, i,o also showed the contribution of
kidneys and had a severe pain across my I Congregationalism to secular cducn
back and was so sore and stiff It was tlon. early nnd late. lie emphasized
hard work to get up In the morning. I the place of education In life and the
wns advised to take Foley Kidney Fills, I place of religion ln education, and
and in just a few days' time the pain left pointed out the contribution of the
my hack ann tne soreness and stillness
went away also and I have felt like my
self again. I gladly recommend Foley
Kidney Fills to all who have kidney
trouble." J. W. O'Sulltvan, 21 Church
Exercises nt Marker on North Hero
Inland ext Yenr.
Because of several delays, the unveil
ing of the bronzu marker, erected by
the Vermont Society Sons of the Ameri
can Revolution, nt Block House I'olnt,
on North Hero Island, has been post
poned until next season. Last Thursday
Mr. and Mrs. II. S Howard, Byron N
(Mark of this city and Henry Harmon
Noble, the well known historian of Essex
and Rouses Point, N. Y., spent the day
at tho Point, where the boulder, to which
the bronze tablet has been attached, had
alrendy been put In place.
The tablet Is a plain but handsome on
ests fully employed and on improvement
ln retail trade.
PERHAPS FATALLY INJURED
Accident to llnllroad Employe while
l.envluff )ovlnir Train.
Lawrence Iinglols of Smith's lane was
injured, it is feared fatally, Tuesday
morning in getting off from a moving
train In the Rutland railroad yard, where
he was employed as car cleaner. He was
unconscious throughout the remainder of
the day and It was thought at the Mary
Fletcher hospital, where he was taken
after the accident, that he had suffered a
fracture of the skull.
The accident happened from the train
leaving the railroad station at 8:15, a
short distance north of the drawbridge.
I.anglols wns in the habjt of catching
this train and riding over to the yard
on It. He did this yesterday but In alight
ing he fell and struck his head on a rail
or a switch. No one saw the accident and
as ho was rendered unconscious at once
no one knows Just what did happen.
He was found lying besldo the track af.
ter thc trnln went by and was taken at
once to the Rutland freight office and Dr.
C. A. Pease, tho rnllroad's physician, waa
summoned, Restoratives wero applied
without effect and tho Injured man was
then tnkeri to the hospital In the ambu
lance. Tho only visible wound was In
the left tomple but efforts to revive him
had not availed at evening.
Lnnglols Is 22 years of age and unmar
ried. He has been In the employ of the
railroad for about twa vwus.
cation, courses of study, school atten
dance, certification, equipment, etc., are
enforced, and they are hereby authorized
'to withhold all or any part of the pub
lic money from any town violating or
evading sold requirements or statutes.
A resolution was also adopted ln favor
of the formation of a fund for the bene
fit of retired teachers, with provision for
Its increase at stated intervals, the State
board of education to have control of
the distribution of the income from this
The recommendations of the committee
of nine were adopted as an expression of
Its Judgment as to changes that will tend
to Improve the educational system of the
Btate. These suggestions will be brought
to the attention of the committees on
education of the House and Senate early
In the coming session of the general assembly.
Congregational Sunday School society
toward that total work.
The Boston speakers will leave to
day for St. Johnsbury, where they will
hold nn Institute this afternoon nnd
evening. October 10 they are schedul
ed to appear In Bellows Falls. They
have also an appointment nt Brattle
' on, tho date not yet fixed.
ASYLUM FOR MRS. CARTER.
Alleged Murderess Will He "Obscrve'd"
ns to Her Snnlty,
Mrs. Margaret Carter, alias Smith, In
dicted for the murder, Hrst degree, of
Pearl Hooper In Sam Franklin's Col
.'hetter icaoit, was Tuesday taken to
the Stato Hospital for the Insajie at
Wnterbury, where she will be placed
under observation ns to her sanity. The
commitment order wns Issued by Chlt
tenot.n eon.iiy court.
This uclion will delay her trial until
It was designed by Hough McTellan. of ! llu Mnrcl' ,erm' but " wl" expedite pro.
Well Known Young; People of This
City Married at St. Joseph's Church.
Miss Marie Grace Beauchemln, daugh
ter of Mr. and Mrs. Charles Beauchemln
of J Park street, was married to
Louis J. Lavlgne In St. Joseph's Church
at six o'clock Monday morning. The
ceremony was performed by the Rev. J,
A. Lacouture. who also celebrated wed
dlnt' mass. Tho brldo nnd groom were at
tended by their respective fathers, and
many relatives and friends were present.
At eight o'clock a wedding breakfast
was nerved at tho homo of tho bride, only
tfi (amlltes and Intimate friends of Mr.
the firm of Dillon, McTellan & Beadel, of
New York city, the designers of tho
Champlaln .Memorial nt Crown Point. The
Inscription Is as follows: "On this site
wns erected in July, 17S1, Loyal Block
House by Justus Sherwood, Captain
Queen's Ixiyal Bangers. This spot wob a
stopping place for British refugees dur
ing the Amerlcnn Revolution, and from
hero were conducted the negotiations be
tween the republic of Vermont and tho
British government. This tablet was
erected September. 1S12, by tho Vermont
Society Sons of tho American Revolu
tion." It Is n mntter of Interest that F. II.
Dewart, of this city, haB recently found
In the State house at Montpeller a very
ancient map showing how the town of
Alburg was laid out by the English, and
also showing the location of tho block
house. But by " mistake of the marker
the southern end of Alburg pnssage Is
marked as the mouth of the MlsBlsquol
When the unveiling does tnko placo tho
program will Include nn historical nddreBS
by Henry Hnrmon juoic, who nas done
much work In uneartuing a great nunn
tlty of material concerning the history of
the nlace, a poem. i no minnows," ly
John C. Farrnr, and also an address by
Lleut.-Col. A. P. Sherwood, C. M. O., M.
V. O., A. IX f to his royal highness, the
nuke of Connaugni, ann cmer commls
loner of police of Canada. Col. Sherwood
ta the great-grandson of Cnpt. Justus
Hhorwnod. The unveiling will Vo done by
ono of Col. Sherwood's daughters of Ot
tawa, and will be nttended by Vermont
nnd Canadian societies,
ceedings at that tlmo. She pleaded not
guilty to the Indictment. Her defense
will be Insanity. At the trial, therefore,
State experts will be able to testify as
to her nientullty. Her attorney is J. J.
Knright. The ptosecutlon In the case will
be conducted by T. E, Hopkins, who
will tben be State's attorney.
DAMAGES OF ONE CENT.
Awarded the Plaintiff In Suit for Al
One cent damages and costs for the
plaintiff was the verdict rendered Tues
day morning In Chittenden county court
hi the case of Mrs. Mary Horsford, ndmx.,
vs. Kell Myers. Balthasar Trleb and Jus
tin Bruuell, and the Vermont Condensed
Milk company of Rlchford. The verdict,
a sealed one, was delivered to Assistant
Judges E. YV. Qulnn and Lincoln Merrl
hew, Judge W. H. Taylor being In Mont
peller. Tho Jurors were excused until
next Monday afternoon. Th plaintiff,
Mrs. Horsford, sought to recover damages
of J5.000 for the death of her son, Carroll.
On June U, WU, she alleged, Carroll wns
driving a pair of horses In Jericho. Pass
lng a milk stand, owned by the defend
lints, the animals became frightened at
some milk cans and tm old rubber boot
thereon. They became unmanageable and
tho wagon of lumber, with Mr, Horsford,
wero thrown In a ditch. Mr. Horsford
died the same day from Injuries received.
The defense was that tho driver, Mr.
Horsford, was himself negligent; that ho
frightened one horse by kicking, and held
the reins loosely.
All this week we're giving dinner tickets to all who
purchase $10.00 worth of merchandise, and we're issuing
car fare coupons on all purchases.
Don't lose the opportunity to
look through the complete
stocks in the Big, Busy Store.
This week we're offering some
exceptional buying induce
ments On Furniture,
On Lace Curtain
And On Linens
YOUR VISIT TO BURLINGTON WILL BE INCOMPLETE
WITHOUT A WALK THROUGH VERMONT'S LARGEST
HOME FURNISHING STORE
Come and bring your friends
You're always welcome
Carpets cleaned, made over
and relaid. 'Phone SOS.
The W. G. Reyn
I 1116 1
AGENTS FOR GLENWOOD STOVES