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THK BURLINGTON FKBb I'KWSS AND 'HMKS: THURSDAY. OCTOBER 17, 1012
Gilbert Hendry nnd Miilvlnn Gnbols
tore married Tnursday afternoon ut
tour o'clock at St. Mary's icctory bi
lbo Bev. J. K. ClIlllB.
Krncst Young, an habitual tnmnt, was
In city roiirt Tuesday nnd was sentenced
by Judge Palmer to servo the remainder
tt bl. minority In tlio Industrial school .it
k'ergenties, The sentence will expire Mny
probate court Friday there
vera settlements nnl decrees In the
jstntes of Andrew W, Kimball, lato
if Wostford, Dommie A. Kimball, late
if Westford. and Lucy 8. Drew, late
Fred Tngllorlo, who whs nrrested stv
nil days ngo for threatening ltosa Mike
with u levolver, was sentenced Tues
day In city court to spend not less than
three nor more than four months In the
Chittenden county Jail,
I curings were held Monday In tho
otftce of Bcloroe .1. T. Stearns on tho
pitltlons for discharge of John If.
Wylle, a traveling mnn, nnd Joseph
Hlrh, As no creditors nppcarcd In either
case to object, a discharge will be rec
ommended. Mrs. Smith S. Loach, widow of Col
Smith S. Leach, Corps of Engineers,
U. S. A., died at Dresden, Saxony, Sep
tember 26. Mrs. Leach will be remem
bered by many nurlmgtonlans who
knew her when Colonel Leach, then
major, was stationed In this city.
The How K. G. Guthrie, pastor of
the First Church, Is now with tho Rev.
William Hnzen In ltyculla, Bombay,
nnd will leave Ceylon October 20 for
New Zealand. His address during the
winter will he care of Henry Guthrie,
2 Hlder street, Dunedln, New Zealand.
I'.ail was fixed at J1.000 Tuesday in the
case of Slim Braxton, who has been In
Jail for the past week on a charge of sell
ing Intoxicating liquor. Joseph Agcl be--amo
his surety. State's Attorney H, B.
Shaw asked that ball be fixed at that
At St. Joseph's Church at six o'clock
Tuesday morning the wedding of John
"nrlln and Florence St. George was s-ol-emnlztd.
The Bev. J. A. Lacouture per
'ormcd the ceremony. They were at
tended by their fathers, Napoleon St.
teorgc and Joseph 11. Carlln.
K. .1. Burke, manager of the Western
I'nlnn oflice, has been promoted and will
have charge of the oflice at Cambridge,
Mass. He will be succeeded by XI, H.
Nason. who has been In charge of tho
Nnrragansett Pier oflice during the sum
mer season. Mr. Nason assumes his du
t'f.s here to-day.
There was ajsettlement and decree In
prolate court Monday In the estate
of (iuy D. Boynton, late of llinesburg.
In the estate of Henry Blcdo, late of
Colchester, Nellie Baron ta appointed
administratrix, with Clark Wright and
Jesse McNall commissioners, and ap
pralsers, and a license to seal real es
tate was granted.
Announcement Is made of the marriage
cn October 29 of Ferdinand H. Pease
son of Mr. and Mrs. F. S. Pease of this
city, and Miss Blanche P. Lowry of New
York city, at All Angels' Church In New
York. Mr. Pea.se was graduated from the
Vniverslty of Vermont in the class of
1W, and Is now connected with a New
York law firm
Mrs. Charles L. Woodbury gave a tea
Saturday afternoon from four to six
o'clock for Miss Madeleine Burgess nnd
Mrs McKce Sherrard, formerly Miss Van
Slcklen. Mrs. Woodbury, Mrs. Sherrard
and MJss Burgess received. In tho din
ii g room Mrs. Burgess and Mrs. Parker
Mrvcd and the Misses Mary Lyman, Ha-
Commonly cause pimples, bolls, hlvep,
eczema or salt rheum, or some other
form of eruption: but sometimes they
exist In the system, Indicated by reel
ings of weakness, languor, loss of ap
petite, or general debility, without
causing any breaking out.
They are expelled and the whole sys
tem Is renovated, strengthened and
Get It today In usual liquid form or
chocolatci1 'nblptn called Sarsntabs.
VERMONT CAVALRY REUNION
Wheeler, to Capt. James Huston, 10th
U. S. cavalry, stationed at Fort Ethan
Allen. The marriage will take place
at Olympla, Wash., November 2. Mips
Whcolcr, who recently visited In this
city, her old home, Is recovering from
severe Injuries received slnco her re
turn to Olympla when she was thrown
from a horso which she was riding.
At a meeting of the vestry of St. Paul's
Church, belli Thursday at 1:30 o'clock at
tho parish house, the following delegates
wero elected to attend the special dlo
cesan convention to be hold at St. Paul's
Church Wednesday, November 13, to sc
lect a coadjutor bishop: Joseph T.
Stearns, 11. W. Allen, Kilns Lyman, S
W. Hlndes, M. D. Chittenden and Prof.
C. B. 8tetson: alternates. Dr. J, D. Tan
ner, H. J. Shanley, Prof, J. L. Hills, A.
B. Klngsland, A, E. Clement and Dr. X
Louts Lamotte, who was arrested
few days ago for threatening to blow
up tho building at the Holmes orchard
In Charlotte, following the refusal of
Mr. Holmes to hire him, was Frl
day taken to Watcrbury for treatment
at tho State Insane asylum. He htm
been there before and at tho hearing
which was given him before Justice
J. P. Ladd displayed signs of being n
imbecile. John Coleman was also tak
en to tho asylum, having been adjudged
Insane In probate court.
The petition in bankruptcy of Charles
11. Kills was yesterday filed with Referee
T. Stearns. His liabilities are given as
J5.8f9.24, of which $.",4S3.74 Is unsecured
and $300 consists of notes. There are
about "0 creditors, the largest of whom
are the Spauldlng & Kimball company,
who are In for $1,470, the Burlington
Grocery company, who are named at $02.',
and tho estate of W. H. Kills, which Is
mentioned at $S(iO. The assets are $4,074. IP,
of which nearly 2,0i0 Is In book accounts
and about the same amount in stock in
The State Sunday school convention,
which was to be held October 23, 24 and
23 at Bane, will be held Instead in this
city, because of the outbreak of small
pox at the foimer city. Tho convention
will be In session only one day, the 21th,
and will be held In the First Church.
The program will be carried out as far
as possible according to the plans, with
reports, election of officers, etc. W. 11.
Pearce of Chicago, the international su
perintendent of organized adult classes,
will be present and deliver an address.
He Is known in Vermont as an able
and Interesting speaker. He will speak
both afternoon and evening.
A novelty shower was given Tuesday
evening at the home of Mrs. A. H.
Chayer of 43 School street In honor of the
approaching marrlugu of Miss Marlon
Thomas und George A. Lumbra. The af
fair was u Htirprl.'-e to Miss Thomas, who
was presented with many presents of
linen, fancy work, etc. The rooms were
decorated with autumn leaves, and in the
parlor hung a bell of roses. Refreshments
were served, with Mies Maude Kobltnllle
ml Mil's Belle Thomas at the punch
bowl. Piano solos were given by Mrs,
Kdward Lee and Mrs. Bcllemalre. and
vocal soles by Miss Marlon ThomaK,
Veterans in Town for 40th An-
nual Meeting Yesterday.
lliilnrMN Session Followed by Trip to
Fort ttthnn Allen, tilth llnnn.uet
and Cnmpflre In the
The 40th annual meeting of the Ver
mont Cavalry Iteunlon society, which
consists of members of the old First
Veimonl cavalry, wns held In this city
yesterday nnd was one of the most sue-
cessful In the history of tho organization
Over half a hundred of tho veterans
of the war of SO years ago were pros
.Mrs. Mnry Wetmorr,
Mis. Mary Cockle Wetmore. died sud
denly Thursday evening at her homo nt
71' Bank street of heart failure. She had
been in her usual health during tho day
nnd the end came with nit warning, Tho
funeral was held Sunday morning nt
nine o'clock nnd the rcmnliiK were taken
to Huntington for Interment beside the
body of her first husband, Charles Hobs.
Mrs. Wetmore was GO years of age, and Is
mrvlved by live sons, Burton, Archie,
Irwin, Hoynl and llnlph Boss, tho Inttcr
two of whom' lived with their mother at
TP Bnnk street: nnd three brothers nnd
three sisters, none of whom live In this
city. Mrs. Wetmore came to this city to
reside after thu denth nt Brandon of her
second husband, Warren Wetmore.
Charles I). Mnlr.
Charles D. Mulr died Monday after
noon at 2:30 o'clock at the home of hu
mother, Mrs. Harriet Mnlr of 71 Spring
street, of consumption. Mr. Mulr, a
carpenter, was 42 years of age. and had
been confined to the house by Illness
since July. Besides bl.j mother, two
TAFT CLUB FORMED
Regular Kcpublicans Enroll Them
selves in an Active Organization.
Will Work for Cloml riot eminent nnd
Support the Party's Cnndldntri
after They Have Hren lte
Prompt Attention Giben to 'Phone and Mail Orders
Tie Old "Bee Hibe
October 17, 1912
ent, some coming from points as fnr daughters, Bessie of this city, and Mary
distant ns Chicago, and nil thoroughly f ?ow Bedford, Mass., survlvo him, and
ivtir LUichane was in city court Moll
daj morning and pleaded guilty to' a
first offense of Intoxication. He was
lined Jo and costs and made arrange
ments to pay. I'dwnrd Campbell, whose
ae is only 19 years, wns also In court. ,
He pleaded guilty and when asked to
7.1 1 Gates and Constance Wheeler as- Whlftt was played, prizes being won by
Mrs, Bcllemalre and Mrs. K. A. Luck.
Dr. B, H. Stone ot this city was
elected presldent'of the Vermont State
Medical society at the 99th annual
session In Montpelicr last week. A
three-day program at Burlington at
the usual time next year was arranged
for the centennial of tho society. The
oiscose said that he met two strangers other officers elected are as follows:
Vice-pi esident, l)r. . w. uownseno,
Butlartd; secretary Dr. C. 11. Beecher,
Burlington; treasurer, Dr. C. F. Dal-
ton, Burlington: auditor, Dr. C. A.
Crampton, St. Johnsbury; executive
committee, Dr. J. H. Winch, Northfleld,
Dr. H. W. Barrows, Stowe, Dr. C. H.
who supplied him with gin. He was
fined J." and costs and made arrange
ments to pay.
Judgment was entered Thursday in Chit
tenden ounty court In the case of S.
Anna Barker vs. Charles C. Barker et al,,
an action of assumpsit, and the plaintiff Beecher; publication committee, Dr.
was awarded ?1,4M and costs. The divorce Beecher, Dr. F. E. Farmer., St. Johns-
pi'ltlon of Esther M. Dingier vs. Otto C. bury, Dr. David Marvin, Essex June
I ''miler received a hearing, decision be- j tlon.
v V m v Vu I000' ., Rudolph Larsen. son of Mr. and Mrs.
V b. Maeck vs. Lllza E Lang, an action Largen tng dly, left Burllng.
cf foreclosure, a decree for the petitioner tQn on aaturday for New York and will
was entered. gal( t0.dn. on the llPSian stcam-
A large falling off In duties collect- er Birma for St. Petersburg, Rus-
ed Is shown by tho figures given tho Ma. There he will finish his violin studies
ncwspapeis Friday by Collector of under the famous violin pedagogue, Leo-
Customs C. H. Darling for the month pold Auer, solo violinist to the Czar,
of September. The sum of $72,837.0S Incidentally, Mr. Larsen will also spend
wns collected In duties this year and romu time In Dresden, Germany, where
a year ago they reached $108,039.40. Jlr, Auer has his summer residence, and
Tho value of merchandise Imported It has been nrrwngcd that Mr. Larsen
was $747,140 and the exports were will follow him there for the summor.
$722,311. Tho exports a year ago wero Larsen will make his debut In some
$504,559. of the European capitals before returning
, . . to this country. The young man studied
Mrs. James b. Blxhy Kave a luncheon for al)()U, -lx yt.ars wth his father and
yesterday afternoon at one o clock at the i,ns .,1K, nnuhed a three years' course
residence of her parents, Dr. nnd Mrs
D. C. Hawley, for Miss Madeleine
Burgess, who Is to be married on Satur
day evening to Lieut. A, T, Colley of
with the renowned viQlinlst, Charles Mar
tin Loelller, of Boston.
The lit. Rev. J, J. Rice ordained Satur-
g at St. Mary's Cathedral at
.... ,. 411 ,-.. iu i uuy iiiurnnur
Juri J-l mil wind!. u,uja riu lulu lor I nn.H,a u
ciunt u ciock ine nev. v.
priesthood. Brother Gellneau to the sub
deaeonslilp and Brother Gulnaunt to
minor orders. The blsnop was assisieu
by the Rev J. F. Ulllls and the Rev.
Father Sullivan, nresldent of 8t Miciiaei a
college. Thn clergy present Included tno
12, nnd the dining room wns beautifully
decorated with baskets of pink roses.
Mrs. Blxby Is to be Miss Burgess's
matron of honor.
A majority of the creditors of W. P.
Hall have agreed to a settlement with.
out forcing Mr. Hull through the regular ij,... j. M Kpnl.i the jiflV. Father Cas
processes of bankruptcy. As a result dy, the Rev L. Marceau, tho Rev. J. M
tno store can do transierrea immeuiaieiy uiQn. the Km- Father Welch of Bakers
10 Messrs. at. u. Hceuo ami u 1: woou mp1ii th p,,ti.r Bendy, the Ilev.
insteau or unserving tno usual ueiays ot Jtnn .tarle f Sw.mton and the faculty
svernl months. Although no appraisal of r(i Michael's College. The Rev. Kath-
nns yei necn made, it is expected mat cr Hornier sanir his first solemn nigu
tho estate will be able to offer at least mass Sunilnv mnmintr at Swanton, his
DO cents on the dollar. rative nlace. nr.,1 was assisted by the
The baseball Kiime in Boston was about I Rev. Jean Marie and the Rev, Father
tho only topic of conversation about tho l.adoux, also of Swanton. The Rev. Fa-
strccts and hotels yesterday, Many bets (her Sullivan preached the sermon
were placed and the prevailing odds were Tho rPronstructlnii of tho tower and
enjoyed the occasion. Tho reunion be'
gan with a business meeting nt tho Van
Ness House, early In the afternoon and
concluded with a banquet and campfire,
after the old soldiers had witnessed a
full dress parade nt Fort Ethan Allen
and been accorded a reception by tho
officers of that post.
The business meeting was called to
order In the roof garden of the hotel
by President O, L McBrlde nnd the
election of officers and other matters
were disposed of rapidly on account of
the nppolntment made at Fort Ethan
It was voted to hold the next reunion
on the Held of Gettysburg on one of
the second, third or fourth days In July,
which will be the DOth anniversary of
the battle In which the regiment parti
cipated In one of tho greatest charges of
the war. Gen. T. S. Peck made tho
motion deciding the place, which was
carried unanimously, and In presenting
the matter spoke of tho bill now be
foit the Legislature which will provide,
If passed, transportation to nny veteran
to Gettysburg and return. He seemed
confident that the bill would go through.
Col. Myron M. Parker of Washington,
D. C, was elected pvcsldcnt of the so
ciety nnd H. O. Wheeler of this city
nnd Seymour H. Wood of St. Albans
were re-elected treasurer nnd secretary,
respectively. Tho vice-presidents nro
Henry C. Smith of Company A, Merrltt
Wilson of Company B, K. W. Palmer of
Company C. John C. Brncey of Com
pany D, S. W. Brush of Company E, H.
C. Streeter of Company F, Jnmes Bai
rctt of Company G, Sewell Whltcomb of
Company H, Marcus Wnrner of Com
pany I, Charles Jewett of Company K,
-. C, Stoughton of Company L, Peter
Lander of Company M, nnd Adjt. C. D.
Gates of the Held and staff. On motion
of Col. Bennett, who Is the only surviv
ing colonel of the regiment nnd who
traveled nil the way from Chicago to
attend the re-unlon, the secretary read
the roll call of those present who had
registered with him.
The company then boarded a special
car which took them to the post, whero
they met Col. John C. Oresham and
were entertained with a magnificent re
view of the regiment In full dress uni
form. This afforded as much enjoyment
as anything else nt the re-unlon, being
the first opportunity many had of see
ing a fully equipped regiment of I'nelo
Sam's warriors of the present day.
After the review tho company return
ed to the hotel nnd a social meeting
was held before the banquet.
BANQUET AND CAMPFIRE.
The banquet, served In the evening
In Ktannard Memorial hall by thu
Women's Relief Corps, was attended
by about 100 members of the regiment
with their ladles ani Invited guests
The speeches were of an informal na
ture and short, but were uniformly
entertaining. G. L. McBrlde, president
of the society. Introduced Gen. T.
Peck as presiding officer and he ac
quitted himself In his usual happy
manner. A. J. Maxhnm also added to
the pleasure of the occasion by ren
dering a number of songs of his own
The regiment's wonderful history
of over 70 engagements and battles
afforded material for much of tno dis
cussion nnd much light wns shed by
tho plain stories of the men who par
ticipated In the hottest battles ot the
greatest war the United States has
ever known. Before the meet'ng ad
journed resolutions expressing thank-?
to the officers of Fort Ethan Allen
for the courtesies shown them In tho
afternoon, the Women's Relief Corps
for the excellent banquet, the Van
Ness house for the use of Its roof gar
den anJ tho committee which furnish
ed the transportation to and from Fort
Ethan Allen were adopted.
The speakers were headed by Col.
J. W. Bennett, who received an ova
tion on taking his feet and was giver,
three hearty cheers by tho men who
fought under him. Ho told ono or two
amusing anecdotes of the war. lie
was followed by Frank R. Wells, son
of the late General William Wells, an 1
then came ex-Oov. U. A. Woodbury,
who was elected an honorary member
of tho regiment; Commander Oeorgo
P. Martin of Stannard Post, C. E.
Beach, H. O. Wheeler, ex-Mayor J. E
Burke, E. C. Walker, Charles Cota, A
Stoughton, Chaplain J. E. Goolrlch
Secretary S. II. Wood, General W. W
Henry, Captains Cavanaugh and Luhn
of tho Post and a number of others
A letter of regret was read from Bis
hop J. J. Rice because of his enforced
also two sisters and four brothers. The tim
olol was held yesterday morning at
St. Joseph's Church, with Interment In
Mt. Calvary cemetery.
.Mr. Joseph M. C'ninpliell.
Mrs. Joseph M. Campbell of GO La
fountuln street died Friday after
noon at about 4:45 o'clock, after an
Illness with cancer of the stomach.
She Is survived by her husband. They
lived with her aunt, Mrs. Margaret
McNeil. She Is also survived by scv
ernl sisters, who do not reside In
town. The funeral was held Monday
morning at St. Joseph's Church.
Charles Biggs, aged 3S years old, a
soldier of Fort Ethan Allen, who dlol
Monday, was burled Tuesday after
noon at three o'elnrk at Lake Vl'-W
cemetery. Mr. Blggs's death was
caused by a gun shot wound received
In an accident.
MInn Mary Culler.
Tin- funeral of Miss Mary Cutler of
1" Pitkin street will be held at nine
o clock this morning at St. Joseph's
C hurrh, with burial In St. Francis ceme
tery In Wlnooski. Miss Cutler died Mon
dav night at the age of years.
You may depend upon this store Ivith
confidence for you Ml find that the
merchandise he sell is the kind that
produces permanent satisfaction.
It is always economy to choose quality first the things
that look as good" and marked at a little lower price always
( cost more than the genuine and worthv article in the lonrr run.
01 tno niionai itc-ia tr- . . .nr.,.,.,.
icers wero elected us 1 1 Know your store make comparisons you will find here full
aim uioaa assortments 01 every Kinci 01 mercnanaise, 01 wnicn
there can be no question.
A rousing republican meeting was held
In the city hall last evening for the
purpose of forming a Taft Republican
club. Tho meeting was called to order
by Mayor Robert Roberts, and he wns
elected chairman, with H. L. Platka
secretary. Natlonnl Organizers Jamison
nnd Wright of New York were present
nnd nlded in tho formation of the club,
under the auspices
publican League. Off
President, Lawrence Hartley; vice-
president, Mnx L. Powell; secretary,
Frank N. Frechette; treasurer, Clinton A.
Barber: chairman ot executive commit-
lee. F. F. ftnrieH. I
From each ward were chosen two mem
bers of the executive committee, as fol
lows: Ward 1, J. Edward Reeves and
Samuel E. Bassctt; Ward 2, A. H.
Duhamcl and Louis Alport: Ward 3,
Charles P. Dion and Arsene Boucher;
Ward 4, V. E. Morgan nnd Victor Ber
geron: Ward G. A. L. Sherman nnd H. C.
Wheelock; Wnrd G, R, L. Patrick nnd
Joseph H. Carlln.
The nominating committee, required by
the rules of the National League, con
sisted of .1. T. Stearns, S. L. Platka nnd
J, L. Southwlck.
flie next meeting of the club will bo
held Wednesday evening, October 23, and 1
it that time arrangements will be com
pleted for a Taft rally to be held soon
nnd addressed by a spenker of national
The constitution sets forth the name j
of the club as the Taft Republican club 1
of Burlington, Vermont, and Its objects
ns follows; To advocate, maintain and ,
promote the principles of republicanism; 1
to direct and Interest In politics those w)io 1
have hltheito been more or loss In-I
different to their political duties: to
encourage attendnnce at primary meet- I
Ings In order that honest nnd capable I
men may he nominated and elected; to
guard and defend the purity of the elec
tion laws; to work In harmony and ti
carry out the plan of permanent Republi
can club organizations, and to perform
such other work as may best conserve
the Interests of the party, national, State
and local, thereby exerting the most
potent Influence for good government.
Any person over 21 years of age. a
republican and In sympathy with the
party's principles, and a supporter of Its
cnndldntes, Is eligible to membership. The
constitution stipulates that the club shall
not be used to further the Interests of
nny candidate previous to nomination,
but shall reserve Its force to be exertcn
In behalf of all candidates nominated by ,
republican conventions. j
Mr. Jamison characterized President 1
Taft as the greatest leader of prosper
ity this country has ever had, and tho
maker of present prosperity, which Is
such as New England has never be
fore enjoyed. "The hope of prosperity
In this country comes from an orderly
government," said he, "such ns Mr,
Taft has given us." Three telegrams
received during the day from nation
al hea Iquarters, he announced, tol 1
of gains for Taft. He expressed sym-
even on the gnmo yesterday, although
they favored the Red Sox on tho series.
Among the wagers recorded was one of
$1,000 to $750 on the Boston aggregation
by a prominent Burllngtonlan. At least
60 Hurllngtonlans niw some of the
itames, either In Boston or New York.
A double wedding tool; placo nt St. Jo
seph's Chuifii nt eight o'clock Tues-
other Improvements that havo been
under way on St. Paul's Church for
some weeks are rapidly approaching
completion. The tower has been re
constructed as It originally stood at
tho dedication of tho church on No
veinber 25, 80 years ago. The old de
sign has been closely followed und
lilt) work Is now nearly completed, tho
day morning, when James N. Cross nnd staging prnLuhly l.olng taken down
Edna Young of Malletts Bay and Oscar )n,H comlniT wt.ok Conderable work
1 itnemei lino iierina i-ai.oss. m wns hnB hwn ,, ,m th0 t strengthen
ing the sustaining tlmboiH and beam
of the slate has been gone over and
where broken, replaced. Exterior
woodwork, cornices, eaves, etc., havo
been replaced whore needed and nil
repainted. The alterations will cost
Mr and Mrs. Kenneth W Ilosnier between $5,000 nnd $fi,000, four largo
of Olympla, Wash., announce the en subscription coveting about one-half
I. cement of their sister, MnrsueriU of the cost
Mt1 were united in rn irrlage by the Rev
jcMimo M 1 Hiaree i .... im... -. "i" ,hnt ,,,, 8f,ulD , , gomo ,,lnCcs.
v 1 I e luiejl'ieii iiy ijiii kmiwmi n .nniip i.w
ufPle Cross, nnd the bride's brother, Du
paw Young. The latter couple were Ut
ah led by Joseph UiCross and Ellen
Iiirzlnu to r;io Wiiriiliii; of
lliirglury or I'llrlntlon.
The ancient profession of burgling has
received yet another shrewd blow. So
has flirting, perhaps.
One of the latest discoveries of elec
trical science Is a device whereby the
presence of a stranger In a strong room
or any other kind of room, however many
miles away, can be detected by the aid
of an ordinary telephone receiver.
"I have been experimenting with the
high-frequency current which Thorne
Baker tells us will make chickens grow
and kill cheese mites In 30 seconds," said
the young electrician who hns Invented
tho new thlef-scaring apparatus.
"While Investigating tho nature of the
discharges used for electrifying certain
things I found that when th- cage In
which I placed them was occupied by
some person, or cheese, or even a few
(beese mites, the measuring Instrument
indicated the fact.
"I tested the degree ot vail.itlon by
pa.-slng the current first through the
cage and then through u sensitive cr.v.-
tal to a delk-.itii telephone, lecelvcr. Ther.
was a distinct change in the buzzltr.
sound heard through the telephone when I I'atby for Colonel Roosevelt nnd do- (
the cnge was respectively oo-upled and Pl'UVd the conditions tant make pub-.
unoccupied. 1' men "nolo to murderous attack.
"It Is my belief that nny room could Mr- Wright said that In St. Albans out
be so fitted with collectors connected f 41 men visited 3? enrolled In the Taft
with a crystal of ferro-slllcon or car- club being formed there, and to-day 50
horiindum Just outside they need only """' are expected to Join,
bt single Icons of plain wlie each .Mdo Mr. Hartley said: "The time has ar-
of the room, though the room Itself would rived when the rent in the Republican
nlso have to be wound round with a few party can no longer be overlooked. Like
urns of concealed copper wlre-th.it tho Nelson at Trafalgar, the party "expects
presence of a man or woman In mat every imui iu no ou-i uuiy. tu 10 me.
00m would be evident to a person miles -oils and deposit his Lullot, and see tnat
.... ... . .. I ti.. ..nl..l,UnH I.U V.ln.
away listening at a telephone receiver m nn-mi n" i' "vn wm, uu.
connected with the crystal. It means either depression or prosperity.
"A high-frequency current would of Never was there a time when the party
. . ... t pi...
course have to Do constantly passing s '" u.-ei wo puiiui 1. w.u
through the room. It would cost no more president of the club likened Mr. Taft to
than burning a lamp there. Lincoln, nnd recalled the Idle mills and
A rich banker, let us say, listens at his f'tiancinl depression of Cleveland s time.
private telephone connected with crystal "If you would go back to hard times,
and strong-room. He hears the normal he concluded, "vote for Wilson; If not.
bussing caused by the high-frequency then vote for Tart.
urrent, and knows Chat his strong-room jtr. Barber made an appeal for money,
crammed with bonds and bullion, Is at an,j Wns followed by applause. Mr. Du
peace. hamel assured the club of his aid In tho
Suddenly tho buzzing alterB; It be- second ward. Mr. Platka said that of ten
comes a little slower and lower. A man passengers he had Interviewed on a train,
has entered the strong-room and la nt- oniy on0 or two were for Roosevelt.
tractlng some of the current to hlmserr. Mr. Southwick said; "This cause in-
The buzzing becomes still lower. He Is volves the Interests of all of us. Mr.
not alone! Another miscreant has en- Taft Is one of the greatest presidents
tered the room. Then the banker has wp j,ave ever had. Few of us roallzo
enly to ring up the police. no... mnny nnd how great havo been
He goes on listening, and hears the hls achievements, of which 3 liupor-
vailatlons in the buzzing which Indicate I ones enn be enumerated. Tho
ihc depnrturo of first one nnd then the trouble with Mr. Taft Is that ho is not
other villain. If he has the necessary nn niVertlser. He does things an I
appliances fitted ho may have meanwhile kf,-,, -. nis one act of prevent
pressed a button and caused a Photo- , th(1 rn)1roads from raising freight
graph of the thieves to he taken auto- rntcR t0UchCll ,,very workingman's
matlcally in the strong-room. nockot "
"Such a device need not lie costly, ana Mr Soutnwck pointed out that high
there must be many people who would prlceB ccon,pny prosperity and aro
Trefousse Trench Kid Globes
We have made the Trefousse French Kid Glove a specialty
for many years, and we begin this season with the fullest and
best assortments we have ever had.
The French Kid of which these gloves are made is specially
selected for softness, for close, even grain, and also for the per
fect way in which it has taken the dye.
Trefousse Gloves are made by skilled workers, and not least
of their good points in shapeliness and care in stitching.
TREFOUSSE TWO-CLASP OVERSEAM SEWN In black
with white stitching, and black with self stitching, white
with self and black stitching; also best shades of tan, '
brown, gray, mode and buff priced, per pair $1.50
TREFOUSSE ONE AND TWO-CLASP PIQUE SEWN In
same colors and combinations as above a slightly
heavier glove priced, per pair $1.50
LONG GLOVES 12 and 16-button length, in white and'
black glace 12-button length, price $3.00 16-button '
length, $3.50 16-button length with wide embroidered
TREFOUSSE SUEDE GLOVES Two-clasp pique seam
sewn, with wide self embroidered backs, black only
priced, per pair : . .$1.50
Also in the two-clasp overseam sewn a glove especially for
mourning wear priced, per pair ' $1.50
Table Linens, Tolvels, etc.
We count our Linen Stocks one of the most complete and
useful stocks in our store, for it has furnished the best homes
with the most reliable linens for close on to half a century.
To-day we mention Table Linens and Towels, all thoroughly
reliable grades, and not since our July Sale have prices been so
Full Bleached All Linen here for many seasons. Lus
Double Damask; choice of trous satin finish, two yards
seven pretty designs, 66 inches wide, in a magnificent assort-
wide; value 75c, at, per yard, ment 01 allover and border de
be glad to know sometimes whether a
particular room was entirely unoccupied
or occupied by ono person only, or by
two or more. Hie apparatus can bo con
stantly operating without the persons In
the room having any knowledge of Its
"I nm hoping to achieve the same re
suits by wireless methods, and- In that
event It mny be possible at last for hus
lands and wives to know when their ab
sent spouse are lonely and when they
are not. -London Mirror.
ANY llt'SIIAMl TO AXY WIKI1.
Miss Adelr Dubue.
Adelu Marie Dubuc died Thursday
afternoon, following an illness of only a
few days with appendicitis, The funoral
was held Monday morning at 9:30 at
Bt. Catherine's Church in Hhelburne.
Miss Dubue was 20 years of age and
for the past three years had been em
ployed as stenographer In the office of
the Shcpnrd & Morse Lumber company.
Sho was born In Hhelburne, the daughter
of John B. Dubuc of that place, and re
ceived her early education In St. Louis
convent In Wlnooski, She graduated
from there when 12 years of age and
then nttended 8helburne high school,
graduating from there when 16 years old,
the youngest member of her class. She
was class historian nnd secretary of her
clnss. She was also nn accomplished
musician, having a pure soprano voice
besides being a talented performer on the
plnno, Miss Dubuc lived In Shelburno
until she came to this city, where her
lovable characteristics and unnssumlng
mnnners brought her a host of friends.
Hho leaves, besides her father, four
brothers and two sisters, They aro Mrs.
J, W, Courtney of this city, Mrs. Dorome
of Montreal, John of Dotrolt, Mich
Prank nnd Ralph of Shelburno nnd
Jerome of Burlington,
an indication or 11. ann caneu mien
tlon to the recent statement of Wll
llam Randolph Hearst that upon In
vestlgation ho finds prices nearly us
high abroad as at home. He closed
with the promise of n majority for
Taft In this vicinity.
Mr. McKlllIp said that Ills personal
experience with Mr. Tuft was to the
effect that tho president Is a gel Hu
man. "Let caoh member of the club
bring five voters, and each of them
five more." Hamilton S. Peck em
phasized the work devolving upon the
.members of tho club. N. K. Brown
My dear, tho time hns come when you Lp0la ty request also, saying t.iat he
signs; per yard, $2.00.
Large size Bath Towels, good
weight, value 19c, at, each,
Bath Towels, extra heavy.
18x36 inch size; value 25c, at,
Bath Towels, size 21x42 inch
a big, thick towel and an ex
ceptional value at, each, 25c.
Bath Towels, size 22x45 in.,
bleached, especially designed the largest and best 50c Bath
for where a cloth of exception. Towel in town; priced, eacn
al weight is desired; value 35c, 3 for $1.00.
$1.75, at, per yard, $1.39. Linen Absorbent Bath Tow-
Silver Bleached German els, size 18x36, a strong, dur-
Damask, 70 inches wide a able and very absorbent towel
very heavy damask that will at a little price ; each, 122c.
give exceptional service; value LINEN TOWELS.'
98c per yard. AU L ,nen Huckabuc Towel8(
All Linen Unbleached Dam- good size; value 19c, at, each,
ask, strong heavy weight, 68 12ic.
inches wide; value 79c, at, per .Webbv All Linen Double
yard, 65c. Huckabuc Towels with hem-
Full Bleached Heavy Irish
Linen Damask, 70 inches wide;
value $1.00, at, per yard, 75c.
Full Bleached All Linen
Damask, Irish make, full two
yards wide, made with a beau
tiful satin finish, heavy weight
and shown in many entirely
new and beautiful designs;
value, $1.25, per yard, $1.00.
Extra Heavy Double Satin
Damask. Irish make, full
All Linen German Silver
Bleached Damask, a very hand
Borae and durable damask,
two yards wide, and preferred
by many for the great service T d lain and f
it gives; choice of eight hand borderg; priccd 35J
some uesiguo, voiuo .u, v, . o fnp ei on
med and hemstitched edge,
special at 25c each, $2.75 per
Double Huckabuc All Linen
per yard, $1.00.
Twenty-four in. Napkins to
match, per dozen, $4.50.
One fine lot of High-Grade
Fancy Damask and Huckabuo
Towels, with plain and fancy
The R. & A. Flemish Linen, borders, some scalloped edge;
one of the prettiest damasks towels worth 65c, 75c and 85c
on the market and featured each; choice, each, 50c.
Must sally forth to buy
That wretched Winter hat that makes
My Summer savings fly.
1 can but hold my breath ond wait,
And tiust you'll hove to smile
Before the oberratlons that
They .say aro this year's style.
And inwardly I pray that you
Consider as a Joke
A fevered feather rising from
A wad they term a toque.
A bunch of plumage on a stem,
A sunset lining to
A four-foot brim of purplo plush
Adorned with marabou,
A fervid plume that crawls along
And hnngs nbovo your ear,
Or darts aloft and wobblos there
I pray you'll see It's queer.
But I can only sit nnd wait.
My only hope Is that
had voted for evory republican presl
dent, and Heman B. Chittenden said
he hoped hn would not live to go bnck
upon the pnrty. Other speakers wore
Mr. Frechette and K. P. OcbharJt.
fall, and tho consequent Injuries and
steam burns sustained by tho plaintiff,
when a Jet of steam from a pipe caused
him to tumble from a staging, and drop
a dlttanee of some U feet.
The suit brought by William Rope9
friends and relatives were present, inoen
from out of town were Mr and Mrs.
Norman Stockwell of Middlesex, a sister
of the bride, and Mrs. W. W. Needham
of Bristol, stepmother of the groom. Mr.
and Mrs. Needham were the recipients of
and C. B. Wells, trustees of the estato many Deautltui presents, consisting m
of S, a. Allen of Boston, against James ( cutglass, silver, linen and oil paintings.
L. and Henrietta Brewer Knrrick of 1
Washington. D. C, to recover 3.0i i,.ST 1'AM, KXCiritSION TO N13W
described in tho Free Piess some tlmo YORK OCT. 22, 1012
ngo, was entered in county court yes
COMPANY NOT AT FAULT.
Court turrets Verillet for Ilrfcndnnt
In AlleKnl Negligence Chc.
In the enso of Charles 1C. Steere to
recover JH',000 for Injuries received whllo
I In tho employ of the American Woolen
company, Judge Taylor In county court
yesterday ordered a verdict In favor 01
the defendant company. Tills action roi
lowed the motion of the defendant s
counsel, asking for a verdict In tno
company's fnvor, on tho grounds that
i,n viftir sense of humor when the nlnlntlff had not made out a ease,
IUIIII - .. ...t.n,u m
You buy your Winter hut. that mere was nminiih i e,...
gi Fursons In the New York Times, tho Jury, and that if tnero was negu-
----- - I . L,n I , ,,.rn
gence, oieei e aim me nnnir.,,,,
fiia bureau figures show nenriv x. aullrv of It rather than tne companj.
000,000 more men than women in United since they were employed as icuow
Htatea. Ixcess oi maie population In-1 servants ami wnen muj "-
creased ono per cent, from 1900 to 1910, j to turn on stenm they knew It must
.in inmclv to Immigration, a Ian nm. I come from the vulvo.
nortlon of immigrants being males. The testimony yesterday related to the
Central Vermont railway, New London
and steamer. Fare for the round trip
$7.C. Train leaves Burlington 10:57 a, m.,
Wlnooski 11:01 a. 111., Essex Junction 11:21
a. in.. Cambridge Junction 9:10 a. m.;
Quirt WcddliiK Yesterday at Home of arrive New London 9:0" p. m., leave Now
1 1 r 1 .1 a 1 .,... London via steamer 11 :W p. m.; arrive
, , , New York ":oo a. in. Tickets good going
A very quiet wedding took place at the cn trnng nanlp(, a,,()Vei October 22. nr
homo of Mr. and Mrs. Lester Tuppcr, 23 . .. . .. mornIn of October
I'lno street, yesterday afternoon at three
::!; tcturnlng good to have New Yoilt
o'clock, when their cousin, Mls.s Kmma, Octobcr 29 to arrive at starting point
11, v. into was uniieu in marriage y nm OcU)l,0r so, VMi See tlyers for partlc
Hov. Thomas Whiff en of the Free Meth
odlst Church to Wortlcy M. Needham of
Bennington. Only a few of the near
111,11, is, !S,21w2t.
TALCOTT Entered Into rest Thursday,
Octobcr 10, Mrs. D. I. Talcott.
NICHOLS At F-ssex Center. Sunday,
October 13, Mrs. J. I, Nichols.
WHIPPLK-At Underbill, October 13,
Thaddeus 8, Whipple. In bis soth year.
PIKRCK Mrs. Leonora Field Pierce,
wifo of Harrison Pierce, Tuesday, Ocfo
bcr 15, 1"U
Mrs. 11. J. Snydor, 10 Baxter street,
Ilutland, Vt., says: "I suffered with weali
kldnejs and had a severe pain acrosa nij
back and was so sore and stiff it was
bnrd work to get up In the morning, I
was ndvlsed to tnko Foley Kidney Plli,
and In Just a few days' tlmo the pain left
my back and the soreness and. Stiff nesK
went away also and I havo felt like my
self again. I gladly recommend Foley
Kidney Pills to nil who have kidney
trouble," J. W. O'Sulllvan, 21 Churc