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THK Ml J ISLINGTON FREE PRESS : THURSDAY, DECEMBER 28, 81005.
Colder To-day TIE OLD IE HIVE Merode Under "MBRODE" Hand Finished) UNDERWEAR Merode "M ERODE" (Hand FinishtS) UNDERWEAR . - : TrtZT:f i. - $2.50 KNIT SKIRTS THE OLD f POCKET Hand Forged American Goods Fully Warranted. 200 Patterns from which to select. A flood Pocket Knife makes a fine present. John A. Manson & Co. Cutlery Headquarters. PROSPEROUS YEAR. relume of IIiinIiicnm In Vermont I'.vcccil ril That of 11104. Special reports to liradstreet's Indicate rear U'0." to have been a very prosperous jne, the volutin) of business having ex reided that of 1MI by ten to twenty per ent. Theie is baldly an Idle plant in he State, labor ba3 been well employed, he farmer has received good prices for product niiil generally speaking trade has seen hi Ink and collections fully up to tho average. Tlieio havo been some dis turbances in several places In the Stab' ty reason of labor troublea but these have been of short duration and In general luminary do not show as having ma terially changed totals. Present Indica tions point to a continuance of prosper ous conditions and predictions ate fur a largo business for tho coining yeur not withstanding the fact that In gtaulto cir cles, tho busy season ended llttlo earlier this year than last, the total output has exceeded that of IWt by 10 per cent. At present ordtrs are coming In slowly but tho outlook Is very bright. Marble dealers havo been busy (luring tho year, tho largo nmoiuit of building outside of thu Statn hns tended to tax plants to full capacity and dealers In this lino have been forced to enlarge. Ihulr plants hi order to take euro of business, Tho slato belt shows well hi .comparison with Get Ready Garments Meet every requirement of the most exacting regarding TEXTURE, SHAPES mid FINISH This cut represents one of the high neck Cor set Covers so desirable at this time. Comes in several qualities and weights, all of which are hand-finished and made to meet the demands of fine trade. THE OLD BEE HIVE is the only store hi Burlinton selling MERODE UNDERWEAR. Union Suits Display a degree of perfection in make and easy fit not conspicuous in any other make of Union Suits. A fair comparison with other makes invariably means a decision in favor of MERODE UNDERWEAR. All desired sizes and textures will always be found at our Underwear Department. THE OLD BEE HIVE is exclusive agents for MERODE UNION SUITS in Burlington. Onyx Hosiery Needs no introduction to Burlington shoppers. : For years we nave oeen agents lor inese ex ! cellent Hose, carrying the most desirable num I bers in many grades. ' See our specially selected number which i we offer 14 pairs m a box for $1.00 I ALMA UNDERWEAR j FOR INFANTS AND CHILDREN. Particularly desirable because of its j soft smooth thread and perfectly woven sleeve. No ugly seams or irritation about I arm pits. ! A Favorite Undergarment for Children. Knit Underskirts Large variety of colors and sizes. Best Underskirt offered in Burlington at 50c each. BEE HIVE. KNIVES business or previous year, the only fall ing off that Is noted Is In demand for rooting slato but dealers In billlatd and null stock have, hail plenty of orders and, prices good, Knrly In the year there was a light demand in machinery but later this was counteracted by liberal orders received and some plants havo been run ning night and day In order to keep up with tho demand. Tho volume of busi ness done by the organ manufacturing concerns and deulors Is In excess of that of previous years. Lumber dealers havo been rushed with orders owing to large amount of building that has been done. Owners of mills are preparing for a large cut of logs tho coming year. Thero has been more building done In tho State than for a number of ynrs, although It Is apparent only In spots, fiurmnnt and overall manufacturers report spring or ders much In excess of thoso of year ngo. Their plants havo been busy throughout year and some have been forcod to work overtime. Complaints havo been received from time to time not only In this line but In others of a scarcity of skilled labor. Wholesale llims In the Slntn In all Hues have hud a goeid year's business and sales show Increase eiver previous year, Complaints havo also been made by granite people and lumber dealers re garding scarcity of ears for shipping stock, tho railroads have been taxed to their utmost to tako euro of freight. Several now manufacturing Industries have been organized during the year and us these hnvo been well distributed throughout tho Slate they havo added to business la those communities. NEWS OF YERMONT. Mt tmportaat F.renti Srn tar Vrre Vrtnn Renders tlim Itnn n Deer Into n Wire I'rtier, Killing It. Considerable excitement prevailed In the village of Kclohvllle Sunday, when a handsome- yearling deer was ohnsed by two hounds nnd killed liy being caught In 11 barbed wire fence. Thn gamo warden was Immediately nritlllod, and It was first thought the nnlmtil'M body would bo plnccd In the. hands of n taxi dermist, but later It was discovered that the body was loo badly mutilated. Thero luivo been ninny bcnutful speci mens ot the deer seen In thn surround- lng- vlllugcs recently. TRING CIHTTRNDKN I'OWKR, TI10 Ittltland Street Railway's cars were operated by the Chittenden Tow er company Sunday, for the first time, and the service nave satisfaction, Thus have thn Chittenden Power ronitaiiiy'H vast water resources been converted Into commercial value and the big res ervoir, which was built at a cost of thousands of dollars, and which at one than was practically abandoned, as It was thought that returns would not Justify the further expenditure of large sums of money. Is now a reality. It Is the Intention of the company to furnish power to the street railway; to resi dences, fop lighting purposes, manu facturing companies, and, In fact, to anyone using; electricity for any pur pose. Tho company will probably also put In a bid to light the city. MAY DHVKI.OP 1,1MB INDUSTRY. People from Uiirllilglon, have been In Jamaica recently looking over the ground nnd getting samples of the lime stone deposits on 'Put key mountain. Twenty ears ago there were several lime kilns In operation In that part of the town, but they were abandoned be cause of the excessive cost of getting thu llmo (o market. Now the lime can bo loaded almost directly from tho kiln Into statiduid gauge cars, ami the land wheic the deposits occur Is well covered with small hardwood timber suitable tor lire wood in burning the lock. This lime was much sought after formerly for build ing purposes owing to its peculiar ad hesive piopertics. H Is thought these de posits will be woike,i In the spring. TKCHN1CAI.1TY IX DPMMKItSTON. Duininerston always may he depend ed UDon to furnish Incidents of Interest to the outside world, lxitc In November a special town meeting was held to s.'u if the town would move the sclinolhonso In Diimmerston Centre to a mon' suitable location or build a new schoolhouse. H was voted not to build a new building, but to move the old one. Tho school di rectors afterwards tore down tho old building and Malted to put up another building, using the old lumber. Town Treasurer 1.. II. l.yndc concluded that this was not moving the old house In the sense that the town intended and be gave the Vermont National bank of lirat tleboio notice to pay no school orders without bis direction. In view of this action the town has called another special meeting for Jan. ", at 10 a. m.. to see If tho town will vote to appropriate a sum not exceeding fOO to pay for labor and material used In the schoolhouse. oov. MKTi.i.orair gavk $1,000. At tho morning service In St. Peter's Church in Pennington, Hector Schuyler announced to the congregation that ex (lov. McCulluugh had contributed $1,000 to tho building fund for the new church to be r reeled next season at u cost ot about $30,000, one-halt of which lias been already pledged. Two other gilts aggregating $.".00 were also received. CIlRSTNt.'T SALAD. Make a slight Incision in the other skin of GO largo Italian chestnuts, put Into a saucepan of boiling water and cook ;.'0 minutes. 1)1 ail), plunge into cold water and peel off skin. Cut into quarters and dust with salt and pepper. Peel four sour apples and cut in pieces of similar H.o to nuts. Cut nunc of the d.nlc meat off a cold roasted tutkiy anil Into pieces amo size as nuts and applrs. Ariango .in lettuce leaves in salad boil, sprinkle over them two tnhlcspoouftils mixed chopped pickle, cover with a plain dress iiif and serve. New Year's Requisites Will you "receive" this year? If so, your sideboard will probably Deed a few replenishings in glass ware. Few or many, we can supply them plain or fancy. Prices con sistent with quality. I Decanters 4 Claret Jugs CJ Goblets Cj Champagnes Clarets 3 Sherries J Wines J Punch Bowls11 11 Punch Cups J Lemonades Small Wines, the tide Unit, uoT..,,4Se llell Tops, (he T.le kind, now AOc l.emoande Nets, the 91.25 kind, now DNc Wine Nela, the a.!tO kind, now. . . .l.f)N We hnve the Inrgrnt linn of fJernina Miens and HuRet Nperluls la Vermont. MASONICjrMfeLE U R L I'N'G t'O N 'PHCNK 3M-Z WEDDING RECEPTION. t'rlenrt fireet former llurllnRlniilnn nnd III Oltimn llrlde. Mr. nnd Mrs. W. It. McAullffe, who were recently married in Ottawn, were tendered an enjoyable reception Tuo'day night from eight until ten at the homo of Miss Anna McAulirfo nt No. 11 loomls street. The rooms were attractively decorated for the occasion with smllux. carnations and hya cinths. Over 100 quests attended the recep tion. They were tecelved by Mr. and Mis, McAullffo and Miss Anna McAullffe. Music was furnished by Hagar's orchctni and refreshments were served. Mr. McAulirfo Is a native ot this city and Is well known here. While hern ho wan nt first employed by tho Shepard Sc. Morse 1, umber company nnd later was a member of that linn. Twenty years ngo he. went to Ottawa, whero he bus allien made a name for himself us u popular unit successful business man. lie wns former ly a number or the Morse & Crombte lum ber firm, but is now owner of one of tho largest lumber concerns In that city. Ills popularity umoug the Ottawa citizens la vouched ior by the fact Unit one of tho Directs has been named after him. lie is the In other of John, Patrick K Richard A.. Mrs. Madkau and Miss Anna McAul lffe of this city, and he also has a married sister living In New York State, The marriage occurred In Ottawa on November 13. Since then Mr. snd Mrs. McAulirfo have visited New York city, Daltlmore, Washlngon and Old Point Coin fort, Vo. In this city they are the guest of Miss Anna McAullffe. They will leave to-morrow ror Toronto, whero they will visit Mis. McAulirfc's brother. Thenco they will return to Ottawa, where they will reside nt SOI Waverlcy street. Mrs. McAullffe was formerly Mbs O'Brien, the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. M. 17. O'llrien of Ottawa. She was born In Cork, Ireland, and says that dm lug her visit In this city she Is making many ac quaintances among natives of Cork. G. A. R. ENCAMPMENT. Will lie Ilrbl Here Koine Time In IVhrnnr. Although the proper authorities of the Stannard Post, (i. A. It., of this city have not yet been notitled to that effect, there Is little doubt but that the n.'xl annual encampment of the Vermont (!. A. It. will be held in this city. The cxu"t date for the encampment has not yet been deter mined but It will probably be in the vicinity of I'cbinary It Is expected that the commander-in-chief, who is mak ing a tour of the eastern department, will be able to attend the encampment and the date for It will be Influenced somewhat by any other engagements he may have. At this encampment a State commander Will be elected to take the place of Sey mour II. Wood of St. Albans, who has till ed that position sini e hist spring. Roberts Post ot Holland will present the name of Capt. John A. Sheldon, postmaster of that city, nnd the general sentiment of the HKIidieis of the post of this city is In favor of the support of Mr. Sheldon's candidacy. Mr. Sheldnr was captain fit the 10th Vermont volunteer during the Civil War and has held many positions of honor In Rutland slnre then, lie has served as mayor and is now In his second term as postmaster. He has stated to reporters that he knows nothing of his post's inten tion of nominal mg him for llio office of State commander. PETITION DISMISSED. Verdlel for rliiinllfT In 'nr of Smith l., Kliutls .Must Stand. A petit, n to have a verdict for the plaintiff t snide in the rase of Ihlgeuo A. .Smith v Klijah 1-:. Knott and Anna M. Knott w dismissed Tuesday in city routt by Judge Mower. This case was originullv tried before .Indue Haw kins and on Mav 'M VM, judgment was icii deied h, defauU for the plalntilf to le cover d. images of SI'JT.oa and costs of ?T.TS. 'I he petition to have the verdict set aside was brought under a section of the city chailT v.hiili gives authority for such procedure under reitnln conditions. The claim la this ease was that the attor ney for the. defendant left the matter with the clerk of the city court to take an ap peal and lurnisli ball but ho failed to do so. The claim of the defendant Is that the matter was not left with the clcik and that fartln ruioro the clerk would not ho in position to act iu Mich a case. The matter may be taken to a higher cotut. THREE DRUNKS IN COURT. One Cnme from Vergennes to nurlliiK- tun Instead of (iiilng to lloHtnn. Alleging that he had been robbed ot all his money and sobbing because his family must know that ho had been drunk, Thomas Purer I of Vergeunes was led to jail Tuesday by Officer IXynn to serve an alternaie sentence for Intoxication. Purcel was before Judge Mower and en tered a plea of guilty being lined 3 and costs of $10.79. As ho could not pay he had to serve tho alternate sentence of ten days in jail. Parcel claimed ho got on the wrong tram at Vcrgennes and landed In Uurllngton Instead of Iloston. Coming up the stnet he said he met three men, one of whom struck him and ho remem bered no more. When he camo to he was In jail, minus bis roll of about $17. W. II. Sheohan was before Judge Mower ls.ip T oi AJipia ln" popiwpi pun .M;ps.iii, offense eit intoxication. Ho was convicted upon the evidence of the police, making no defense whatever. Ho was lined $3 and costs of J17A". Prank Haker pleaded guilty to a ilr-t otfense and was fined $3 and costs ot $l.7!. Ho will mivo tho alternate sentence of 10 days in jail. "A SQUIRREL STORY. Three Woodcbuiks nnd 2 Squirrel the llesult nt n I)ii ' Hunt -ID Years Ago. I. C. Parulmin of North street tells ot a hunting expedition in Milton in JSjtl. At that time Burlington was not ns big ns it Is now nnd tho surrounding country towns wero qultn primitive. Small game was plenty nnd a good sportsman found no pleasure in shooting squirrels or par tridge, because they wcro so numerous. At tho particular tlmo of the story Mr. Farnham was sitting under a tree near Swan's corner, or what Is now called the Widow Plynn place. He was approached by two strangers who wished to go hunt ing for butternuts. The party of three started off and after arriving at a prom ising looking liee, prepared to gather some nuts. Ono of tho party noticed a squirrel nnd from that inomont tho but ternut question was forgotten. A bag was tied at the mouth of mi aperture nt the foot of tho tree nnd Mr. Karnham climbed up In tho limbs with a long polo. Ho punched the hnlo down Into the hollow trunk and In a short time they hnd squirrels . and threo wood chucks in the bag. In concluding tho story Mr. Karnham said It was a poor day for squirrels at that. A POLITICAL MARE'S NEST. Democratic Journal Beholds Roose velt a Party Dictator. Ambition Alleged In lip In Kit In Ihc Senate nnd Dictate Nn I Ion's Poller Whnt Ills ciT York Move Men un Seeking Control of Other Slates. The democratic New York world points the following from Its Washington Correspondent. i National politicians urn Just beginning to wnkc up to the game President Roose- , Veil Is playing. When It ealne out that tho President was endeavoring lo make himself tho real leader of the Ilepub- llcau party iu New York politicians from other parts ot tho country began i to take stock. ; There has been a lively exchange of j views during the last week. Men high In the party councils In nil parts of tho I'nited States have held excited con ferences. They are convinced now of what they have suspected for some time. The leading Hepubllcans In Congress and the men who have controlled States, although not in Congress, havo urrlvid at one conclusion, nnd tbut Is: Tho Presi dent is not only making plans to cstab- llsh liimseit as the llipublleun boss of New York, but has; well under way plans that will make him the political boss of tin I'nited States, what It amounts to Is that the President Is organizing a I'.oiisevelt party lcgmilless ot present patty leaders. He has played more openly In New Yoik than In other Stales because, he had to, Hi; was found out Iu New York. It i he gets W'ndsworth elected Speaker he will be In absolute control of the situation, with lllgnins as ilovernnr, Parsons ; County riinliin.jii M New York City, Woodruff In eontiol in Kings, W'adsworth as Speakei, and lip-Slate men like Al rldge, of Monroe; Hendricks, of Onon daga; James V. AVadsworth, sr.. In his Congressional district, comprising llv Ingstoii, Orleans, Oencse-e, Hnrncs and Niagara; Orelner In Krle, thirties in Al bany and other men ot eepial power eager to do his bidding. ATTKIl OTHKIl STATUS ALSO. New Yoik Is a big factor of course, but New York Is not all there Is to it. Tho President Is reaching out. He Is after i hlo. and he is using Secretary Taft for Ills Ohio ligurehf ad. He knew all nbout Toft's Akron speech that defeated Hcr rick, the Itepubllcan candidate for (iov ernor in the late campaign. Senators I Viraker and Dli k are not considered by 1 i i and are running around In circles. Koruker Is specially bitter, for he wants to be a candidate for Preslib nt himself Iu l!i. Thiougb Lodge the President controls Massachusetts. He Is negotiating with re form republicans In Pennsylvania to push along tho work of wrecking the old Quay machine begun at tho late election. Ho is conciliating Southern republicans in every way he can. Ho has a grip on tho West that cannot be shaken. Kvery Im portant appointment he makes Is to strengthen his own bands. If the recom mending powers fall In with him and re commend tho men he. wants for federal jobs ho appoints these men, but If his men aro not recommended he appoints them anyway. H is the ambition or the President to be n political dictator when he finishes his picsent term. He cares nothing for party lines as at present drawn. What he intends to have is a Itoosevelt party. Hi; plans to be the gnat dominating figure in Ameileun iilltical life after he has left the White House, and he is enlist ing men every day under his flag who can help him to hi.-, ambition. He thinks to spend the remainder of his lire In the t'nitcd States Senate after ho has left the White House, unless, In dud, he can so bring It nbout that after lie has four of eight years as senator there shall conio a demand for his nomination for President again. If be cannot do that In- will remain In the Semite and boss the job from there. That is what ho is w oi king for now. p.oot roii piu'sidknt. Incidental with his plans for himself is the naming ot a candidate for tho re publican nomination for President in IDOs. Ho expects to name tho candidate. Just it present tho man ho has in mind in Kliliu Hoot, bis secretary of State. He gave Hoot that promise when Hoot con- -ented to conic into the cabinet after Hay's death. Hoot Is helping him In nil his political work now. Ho has been his constant ad'dser In the New York State row. Ho Is more at the White House than any other man. Hoot Is outwardly cold and calm, but ho is Inwardly consumed with a burning desire to be President Itoosevelt Is playing on that te git the bencllt of Hoot's wonderful Intellect and his re markable political Insight. If Theodore Itoosevelt has his way ho will be in supreme boss of a party or ganization In loos Hint will comprehend tho present Hepublican party, ns many of tho new-lino democrats and other brands of politicians, such as tho Municipal Ownership people, ns he can control and all stragglers who aro willing to acknowl edge him as the fountain head. Supreme ly silffish and a most adroit politician, thero Is nobody in his vision but Theo dore Itoosevelt. He Is after a political lictatorsblp and he Is having much suc cess in getting his prcllmlnai lea In the proper shape. LOST HIS BUSINESS. Ilr. Mrrrow Tralllled Thnt lie Una Xo lueome nt lreent. A hearing on the question of temporary alimony for Mr. J. W. Morrow was held Tuesday afternoon at tho office of the county clerk before Judge O. M. l'owers but no sum was fixed, the Judge advising tho ultorncys lo have a conference on tho mutter and endeavor to reach a satisfac tory agreement. If that could not bo dona ho said ho would make an order and flic It with the clerk. Tho witnesses Tuesday Included Ilr. Morrow, Mrs. Merrow, liownrt Mcrrow and John Fuller, hum an 0 agent. The question of Dr. Merrow'a Income was brought up and It was shown that It had vailed from ll.K.M.tH to 2,'Ji:.lS per month, lie testllled, however, that nwinc to the notoriety Incident to a mitlpractlco suit and to tho divorce proceedings, his busi ness bud decreased until now ho had no income mid had discharged Ills employes. An agreement which was made be tween Dr. and Mrs, Merrow last sprlnif, whereby counter divorce proceedings brought at that tlmo were settled nnd discontinued, was brought up and it was claimed by the petitionee that he hud lived up to his part of that agreement. Arguments, for Dr. Merrow wero nindo by V. A. liullard and II. 12. Drown and for It Is either Too Early Nor Is It T oo Late To Purchase Good Clothes for Wintei Take as an illustration our S15 to $23 SUITS The Hart Schaffner & Marx Clothes that always please, because they possess the style, have the quality and wear to the Satisfaction of all wearers. Such an investment is like nuttinflr vour monev in the bank at interest. Look over your wardrobe and see if you really don't need one of these Suits. THE BLUE STORE, H. C. HUMPHREY, 85 Church St., the petitioner by It. W. Taft and K. C. Mower. It was amiounced by Judge Pow ers that the Injunction previously Issued would bu modllled so that Dr. Mcrrow could see Ids children and he warned both parties that the court would not tolerate anything that would disturb tho natural Pillions between the children and elthtr of tin Ir parents. PLANTS AND BIRDS. Annual .Meeting of (be Vermont llolnnl enl and Hint Clubs ,r( Miuilli. The eleventh annual wind r meeting of the Vermont llotaulcnl club nnd fifth ot the Vermont Ihrd club will be held at the Williams Science hall, University ot Vermont, Hurliiigtoii, on Widnesday and Thursdav, January 17 and Is Y.'K. It should be noted that this Is ono day earlier in the week than formerly, In accordance with tho wish express d by some of the members. It Is now illumed that tho first f-eslon of the Itird club will eiccur as Inst year on Wednesday morning at ten ei'dock, and that at this time bomo papers will bo read iu addition to the transaction of business. The first session of the IIotnuic.il club will open at two o'clock Wednesday af ternoon. Alternating sessions of tho two clubs will be held Thursday forenoon us heretofore and If neeest-ary continue into Thursday afternoon. The late afternoon nnd the evening ot Wednesday will be given to a joint ses sion of the two clubs somewhat as last year, the details of which must await further development of the programmes. The aim will be, however, to havo pre sented hfie. such papers, discussion and business matters as aro of common in terest to tho members of both clubs. Those who attended the "supper" last year will ngaln welcome tho opportun ity for this social gathering which will lie provided for the clubs by tho local members again this year, If possible, on Wednesday evening. Iist year there was an informal ex pression that the time had come to un dertake some annual publication. A joint committee was appointed and a report from them may bo expected at this meeting. Tho advantnge is evident of deciding at the winter meeting upon tho time and place of holding the next Held meet ing. If the selection Is wisely iiv I. thought should lie fjlven to it Pi i v.mce. Thu sentiment expressed it the last field meeting favored h i.i.iig the next one about July first, on Mount Manslleld. It was voted by each 'ub at tho last meeting that tho annual dues, beginning with 1S0', shall be fifty cents. HAIiY SQfl'JI.CIIKD THK MAPItKR. From worried mammas and fair maidens to stern police court magis trates, almost every ono has written suggestions to tho newspapers as to how to handle the genus flirt and almost everybody has had an opportunity to deal with tho epic-dion personally at ono time or another. An incident on a subway train served to solve the question for ono woman. Tho lady In thn ca.se was garbed Hn widow's weeds and beside her was a very beautiful child. Near them a man of the woman-killer t.pa was standing and gazing at the mother with all his eyes. Ills demeanor was so evident that it not only annoyed the mother, but at tention of others 111 the car. Tho child gLinced .it the man several times, then suddenly turned to her mother, Mamma what makes that man look at you so?" The train was at a sta tion and half thu ear heard tlm child. Tho man fled and not out of tho car just as tho guard was closing the gates. WHAT TO OO WITH TIII3 PORK. Timothy Collin, who was prominent at tho I.'ristol county har half a century ugo, onco i-ecured the .uqulttal of an old Irish woman accused of stealing a piece of porK. Just as i-Uo was leaving tho court room she put In r hand iu her mouth nnd, In a perfectly audible wills per, said: "Mister wha'll I do with the porruk?" Quickly came the remit: "Hat It, you fool, the judge says you didn't steal It'" A HKV1VAU "I saw Jack Rounder at a revival last night." "(treat Scott' Is he gttlng religious?" "Not exactly. It wai a revival of "Sappho.' "Cleveland Leader. H I STCOOK'K N E ADS ,his:cook"kneads j2jl 7m ' 'I Bml I n 111 ft I 1 iV W! I I'n .'HTr riniJtft . I Hi 111 H BiaikllB IP- 1 ii..- .11 I MIIHW 1 I I - - Burlington ROBBERY ON STREET CAR. of Thriii npfurpil. on inn i - i. i iv . ti i ill. UM t, ii BlUT ... I .. t . i ,.t . . (if shots tluoiitrh tho windows nnd roo 1 till M' r r r.tl rrn rri.il 1 1 T-rt r.l.ltirf 4 tin n n n I . t 1 lllirsVM ill l"OUIIIk, it v Ffr KPiirjprs. i tic mil i n tr spvpi'.'i i wntnpn nnr ..litlitl r.ti ti'l.s.. tl.n r,,lt-M. r,,,U ..e... iiiwtun 1.1 in wi'i uu uy inn uumiuuiu Hint i ii- ijii 11 LI 1 t H V1IJ Rll "ll UKK1I1IK 1 the Mil! KIIOS-J. t VI. I 1 t I 1 J A I- flvft of the rohhers wuro rapturod. "Illl HIS WtlJwu, l,IIfJ tuiuieu mo Ctt nvtrryurmy num up your nanus. v of the band. l!vfdmtlv hnninrr thnrineh1v (n ftlnht uifur .uicmieu victims ivunre lsictnr t My through the windows and the mo cueia v vjiiicii Jtinuru ill in uiuiui vii 1 1 11 tip-, IIH. 11111 Hi' IIIUII till'- t'HU rill-ll 1 1 l.-l 111TJ. IMIiltMl Lilt' LI DIM' Y I tl U. ,11 plunged In daikncss. Meanwhile Callahan, the motorman, his battle with tho four robber?, knoru. Lllf. I1L' Ilttll I' I) U . illHl IIIL KlIILT II 1 1 .--' 1 (.1 j 1 till I'll . J I in LUIII pel II IU II V UIl L, 111 im car 10 inc uiu oi me uirce who wo onuaffcd in a hand to hand light. lniormiMi inc no co. who cams in a n ered. 1. vwuuuu txx a onuiuii M ,( iiiiiiinn in .. . , n . I TM n.cn h.n - 'i'....l.... f 1 nllltll'e ncn i!l T , Iu nllniyi.l ,lm ,1.. """iih ,.e r.,,L ui . jiTjiiLti,.,! jiiul. Lm.l.m (... .1.... nf n ntl.Anl C? . nine was put Into a bowl of punch. nib in.ni ruiu iu ll. l, u UVfll UL I, ,wi II I .-.' 1 filnlinn 'Plin a .1.. drank. 4 RIA milTV MM n ... w. n V mmju miii&o ax WJsKitii. . I. T l. mm ft Mil Imrlnn m.1 I.m a II lln.A. ii mi . rt i i . Jiaval station notitlprt tho linrm I cquipim-iu iu w usuingion io-oay ui ' Admiral Howey's wireless Christtn ban reply, which was sent from Gua I. . ....... at tno naval station ncre, ' hti Ilia iit-ui" UMJ ikiaiit:?. minus lip I ftysiteni. rxpols Impurities from t KObND IT FIRST. i r i in :i smrv.i ei iinir mnmi inn n voi i k in ii iiiiiux nc laics ni inc ei vi says Hut pci's Weekly. . i lien .lie nines, nys n. wcu miu Cenpr:ll. "ulien ,1 1 ff erniiees it r.'lllle the army of tho 1'nltcd States do cuuiii. j ii mis couuecuon i uiu lewn cd ot an incident in the c.i ipaien toio HuntiUBo iu tho affair of 15. V nil m I Mm 1'iitMtvmla u-.ns fltsi OVtM'd llU SpriTPftiit in ;i linll. well OUt Of have beon ensatrfd in active porvic. i rm-ft vrti 0,1 tiirt n ror in inn nr quent, 'cot out of tltat rlffht nwaj " I l no in iviiK' ci mm vi. .i i'i i tt'nj uiu n t ni.i I'iniiM i-i ".iu ns p. 1 tm 11 be niv puporlor ofllccr, but I'm the ' tli.it found tho hole mU " Everyone needs IHE BE5T.BREAD FLOU