Newspaper Page Text
MIDDLEBURY, VERMONT, FRIDAY, SEPTEM13ER 27, 1912.
10 Couts a Button,
$1 00 a Rip. . .-.
The spirifc of the An
tumn styles is seen in tho
Tho variety of fabric,
cut aud price will appeal
to the most widelydiffer
quality is high, but the
iprices are uot. Service
aud style are inevery
Early visitors 'ret the
IVES & SHAMBO,
LaFrance Shoes cannot be judged by piciures. You
must see them in our windows to appreciate their beauty; you
must wear them to realize their spoftness, their easy self ad
justment to the lines of the foot.
$3 00 to $4 50 '
AT THE STORE OF REAL VALUES
H. T. KIDDER CO.
line is waterproof
SWEATERS AND HEAVY COATS
Atter October ist we shall close Tuesday and
Friday evenings at 6 o'clock.
feSv i a 1 1 1 'M s ,
M'KINLEY MATHEWS DEAD.
Body of Young Mon Found Near
Plottsburgh, N. Y. -
The body of the unknown young man
found in the hay in a warehouse at
Point au Roche, P. Q., on Friday last
was identified by Charles J. Mathews
as that of his son, McKinley Mathews,
a youth of 16, who dlsappeared from
his homo a mile east of this village on
Sunday, September 15. The body was
brought here Saturday night by the
father, who has pursued an unrelenting
search since tho boy disappeared.
The body of the unfortunate youth
was found by H. D. Gale, owner of the
warehouse. Death had resulted from
exposure while imprisoned between
high bales of hay.
Mathews disappeared from his home
while his parents were away, and his
wandering ofT is thought to have been
tiue to a sudden attnck of insanity, as
it is known that he suffercd a fall
carlier in the morning, when he struck
on his head. It is thought that he went
into the warehouse to slecp and that he
rolled off into a crevice. where he had
probably lain for several days.
The clues that led to his identification
were a cap purchascd at a Middlebury
store, a ticket to the Middlebury fair
and initials on his collar. Telegraphic
communication was had with authori
ties here and the description of the
body was given to the yoiing man's
father, who went Friday to view the
Besidc's his parents, who are nearly
prostrated with grief, he issurvived by
two brothers, Edward and Fred, and
his grandfather, E. J. Mathews.
The funeral services were held at the
home of his parents at 2 o'clock Mon
day af ternoon. There was a very large
attendance of relatives and friends
from town, including a large delegation
from the Middlebury High school, at
which the young man was a student.
The High school was closed for the af
ternoon on account of the funeral. The
services were conducted by Rev. A. A.
Lancaster, pastor of the Congregational
church, assisted by Rev. Richard B.
Esten, pastor of the Memorial Baptist
church'. The family have the wide
spread sympathy of a great rnany peo
ple not only in Middlebury, but in
numerous other towns where they are
widely known. There was a very large
display of floral offerings. The burial
was in the West cemetery of this vil
lage and the pall bearers were six of his
classmates in the High school: Milo
Moore, jr., Carl Whitney, Kenneth
Gorham, Clyde Bain, Homer Harris
and Henry Chapman.
A quiet and very pretty home wedding
occurred at the home of Mr. and Mrs.
Charles J. Seeley on High street
Thursday morning at 8 o'clock when
their youngest daughter, Miss Alice
Helen. was united in marriage to Prof.
Ray Lyle Fisher, the youngest son of
Mr. and Mrs. A. N. Fisher of this town.
The ccremony was performed by Rev.
A. A. Lancaster, pastor of the Congre
gational church of this village. Only
members of the immediate family
were present. Professor and Mrs.
Fisher left immediately for New York
City, where they will spend their honey
moon, after which they will return to
Middlebury, where they will make it
their future home and Professor Fisher
will take up his duties at Middlebury
college, as assistant professor of physi
cal education. The newly married
couple have the best wishes of a large
circle of friends and acquaintances.
Banking by Mail
The Hydo Park SaviijRB Bank insinta
that deposita sent to that llank are ab
No depositor ever lost a da)li.r by bcnd
ing inoney through the mails lo the
Hyde Park Saviims Bank.
NEW FALL GOODS
HART SCHAFFNER & MARX
Sults and Overcoats
Coata and Jackets for Miesea and
for evorybody with or without
COLLEGE WORK BEGUN.
Reslgnation of Mlss Etta M Clark,
All recitations began in the college at
10:30 a. m. the opening day, with the
exception of the classes in French.
Assistant Professor Robinson of that
department could not secure return
passagc in time for the opening, but
was expected Thursday of this week.
The classes are all large, as 14 new
students have been received to advanced
standing, besides the 120 Freshmen.
Of thoso admitted to other classes four
are Seniors, fivc Juniors, and five Soph
omores. There are 28 more Freshmen
boys than girls. The total attendance
of the college will reach 330, or about
25 more than last year.
It has been learned that Miss Etta M.
Clark has sent in her resignation to the
corporation. Miss Clark was appointed
lihrarian in 1909 and began her services
July 1st of that year, at the beginning
of the first summcr session. During
her three years of service she has al
most completely reorcanized the college
Iibrary. A large proportion of the
books have been re-catalogued, a new
charging system has been introduced,
many old volumes have been repaired,
some useless material has been dis
carded, and altogether the Iibrary is
quite a different place. Miss Clark
resigns to accept a position with the
Russell Sage Foundation, New York
city. , She will be assistant librarian of
the Sociological Library of the School
of Philanthropy, a post for which she
has special fltness. It is desigtied to
make this library the most complete
and practical in the world on the special
subject of social work.
Ray L. Fisher of the Department of
Physlcal Education spent several days
with the football team this week,
working with Coach Henneberger. Mr.
Fisher has several days more of duty
with the New York Americans but will
return for the college year next week.
CLASS OF 1916 MEN.
James G. Anderson, East Orange, N. J.
Eldon A. Austin, Randolph Center.
Luke E. Bicknell, Charlemont, Mass.
Caleb T. Brickett, Haverhill, Mass.
Robert H. Bruce, Milford, N. H.
Darrell D. Butterfield, Middlebury.
Russell G. Carter, Brooklyn, N. Y.
Robert B. Chalmers, Fitchburg, Mass.
William E. Chandler, Keene, N. H.
Philip H. Condit, East Orange, N. J.
Wayne W. Constantine, Shelburne
Edward J. Coonerty, Windsor.
Graydon A. Cowles, New Britain, Conn.
George M. Crawford, Wilmington, Del.
William H. Crowell, Hyannis, Mass.
Edward M. Dickinson, Lunenburg, Mass.
Carroll W. Dodge, Pawlet.
Robert S. English, Charlotte.
Frederick L. Fish, Vergennes.
John J. Floyd, New London, Conn.
Ralph A. Foote, Cornwall.
Charles A. Fort, Middlebury.
Lloyd B. Gale, Batavia, N. Y. -Ralph
H. Gillmore, Concord, N. H.
Ernest E. Grant, New York City.
Russell Hemphill, Westerly, R. I.
Earl F. Horsford, Charlotte.
Joseph W. Howe, Valatie, N. Y.
Edward S. Huntley, New London, Conn.
Edwin W. Hutchinson, Valatie, N. Y.
Winfield S. Huntley, Middlebury.
Joseph P. Irons, Mamaroneck, N. Y.
James B. Jones, jr., Batavia, N. Y.
William R. Keefe. Greenfleld. Mass.
I Franklin R. Kellom, Winchester, N. H.
I lr,.,rA TT irSnivtr Winrlanr.
Joel J. Lamere, Ludlow.
Harold G. Locklin, Richford.
Allcn P. Logan, East Orange, N. J.
Bryson deH. McCloskey, Oswego, N. Y.
Dan O. Mason, Hardwick.
Julius S. Mason, Hanover.JN. H.
Alvin R. Metcalfe, Worcester, Mass.
Leoo P. Millard, New Britain, Conn.
John G. Moskoflian, Armenia.
Arthur J. Mott, Bristol. "
Alban J. Parker, Morrisville.
Carl W. Perkins, Rutland.
Elmer S. Pierce, Rockland, Mass.
Gerald H. Porter, Wilmington.
Gordon M. Robinson, New Britain, Conn.
Eugene- II. Rogers, Remsenburg, N. Y.
Continued on Page 5
RUBBERIZED RAIN COATS
Men, Wornen and Children
$ 2 OO Up
UMBRELLAS and BLANKETS
Trunka and Bags, Hata, Caps
WHILE IT LASTS
Mon'a 50 cent full weight Flecco
lined Ur.derwear at 35c por
gnrment. Two Sults Si 25
Wo are well stocked with all the small items in school supplies
you'll need for the new term. Pencils, Pena, Inks, Crayons,
Erasers, PaBte, Mucilage, Tablets, Etc, are here in fine assort
ment, and quulity is the best possible for price. Our largo buy
ing enablca ua to givo bettcr quality for tho money than you'll
be apt to get at mosb placea.
Sheldon's E,exall' Store,
OPPOSITE rOST OFFICE,
H. A. Sheldon, 1847. Dr. W. H. Sheldon, 191a.
With the Hunting Season
see that his hunting outfit is complete. We have a fine line o
Winchester and Stevens Rifles and
Hopkins & Allen Guns
All kinds'of Ammunition, Hunting Knives, CartridgeCases
etc. Call and examine our stock of goods. I
John H. Stewari,
Don't buy a pig in the bag. Oome here
and make sure you have got the best
Fall Suits and Overcoats,
$7.50 to $25.00
Men's, Women's and Boys'
50c to $7.50
Work Clothes, '
We only ask you to look. We know our
merchandise will appeal to your
OHENEY & OO.
at hand every sportsman should
SF?lfcZZT!MotlcrM "Aiuerlcau Clotlilers ...sfisai
38 Maln St., mEZZZZ Middlebury. Vt.
C. N. ATWOOD & CO.,