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Till' HlMfUVflTON FREK PRESS AND TTMES: TUFT? SB AT, JUNE 24, 1909.
13 mm IMPTHM WW I DUI1L Hti UN H LL "Johnnie" Hayes, Winner of Classic Event in London Olympic Games, Coming. IRISH CHAMPION ANOTHER Inillnn nml Cnlinn Itiinnrr Arp Also Atlrnrteil lij Si, ."00 In Prles Jtnoe li Hp Hold (lie Monday Afternoon of flinniplnln Trrrrntpnnrjr Week. Now Turk, Juno 20. The offrr of Jl, 60') In prizes for a professional Mara thon race nt Hnrllngtnn, Vt., Monday, July 5, as n pari of Its Chnniplnln ter contonnry celebration lias Attracted gen eral Interest nmnng Maratlion runners. Ycstonlay n contract was made liy Charles J. Harvey, a local promoter, to toko four or flvo lotus distance men to Vermont Including no less a world cele brity that .lohn J. lliyes, winner of the Marathon at the Olympic games In Ion don Inst August. Others now In line to accompany Hayes to Htlrllngtnn, and race him for the Ml? share of the JUA are the Irish champlnn E. It. ("Pat") White; the In-dl-tn runners, HInok Hawk and Slmi son, end the Cuban, CnrvnJ.il, who to"': part In the Marathon run at the I'olo Grounds this spring. Tho time made by "Johnnie" Hayes In tho London Olympic Marathon was two hours, a minutes. IS 2-3 seconds. The course run was from the east lawn of Windsor Castle to the stadium, a distance of 26 miles, SVi yard-!, and It was entirely due to the head work displayed by Hayes throughout the race that ho was able to beat the field. Critics sav that had Dorando Riven as much atten tion to pace as did Hayes, he would have been able to finish without coll.ips.ni? within -HO yards of tho finish. K. II. White won the Utli regiment, Now York National Cnnrd Marathon from P.tooklyn to Coney Island ami re turn February 22 last In 2:r.l?:K. White did not make his bid until about the E2nd mile and the other contestants were unable to krep up as he passed them. It Is this husbandlni? of speed that stamps the Marathon runner as one of class, no old head allowing hlm Folf to bf run oft his feet the first half of the toni? race. The men will begin to-morrow to train for the Htirltngtnn race, although all arc In good condition from races run throughout the spring. WIII. HACK MONDAY, JITJVY J. The nthletlc committee of the Bur lington tercentenary celebration, of which George H. Whitney is chairman, an nounces that the Marathon will be run on the cinder track nt the University of termont athletic frrounds, (Centennial field), .Monday afternoon of Cliamplaln week, July 5. 'Joe race will be begun at two and the regulation distance of 41 kilometers or 2C miles, GST, yards, will be covered In about three, hours. Should the weather.be unfavorable, tho race will taho place the following day The conilnf? of Hayes will be a great card for the nurlltiKton celebration as he ranks as ono of the world's Kreate-,t Mirathon runners. He has been photo graphed and widely advertised In the metropolitan press ever since Ills heroic victory less than a year afro, and his rapid rise from a humble clerkship to his present eminence in the athletic world stands as one of the romances of every day life. MBAN'INO OP TI'.K MAHATHON. Maratlion was a plain on tho northeast coast of Attica, deriving Its fnmo chief ly from the battle In which the Athenians and Plntaenns under Militaries, defeated tho Persians in 4S0 II, C, In this battle 9,fX Athenians and 1,00 l'hitaeans drove back to their Bhlps no less than IM.OnO Persians commanded by Datls and Artaphemes, the latter being a nephew of King Darius, who had sent this gre-it host for the conquest of Oreccp. Mlltlndes burled 192 of his men upon the Held and the Persian dead numbered C40O. Tho battle has always 'been considered ono of tho decisive events of history, chocking as It did for many years the aggrcsslvo policy of Persia toward Greece. Athens awaited tho outcome In feverish excitement nnd the story Is told that a soldier, whose nomo Is unknown, ran the whole distance (40 kilometers) from the battlefield to tho city to hear the news of the victory, falling dead from fatigue as tho message left his lips. In JST.O the Grecian government estab lished the Marathon race over the old road on which tho nameless hero ran to perpetuate tho world's admiration of his self-sacrlflcInK deed. PRES. TAFT'S PLANS. Hp Will Upturn from llurllngf on to Washington l'nmlly Goes In rtrirrlj, July 3. Washington, June 20. With the prospect of the concessional session lasting mull well Into July, If not the llrat of Aumist, President Tr.ft hns decided to take Ids family to Ileverly, Mass., on tho evening of July 3. The President will spend July 4 nt Heverly and tho morning of July 5 will go to Norwich, Conn., to at tend a celebration of tho 2f.otn anniversary of the founding of tho Uty. From Norwich tho President will go to Albany, N. Y,, whoro he will be Joined by the Now York Statu commltteo In chnrgo of tho Now York features of tho tercen tenary celebration nt Lake Cliamplaln. The President will spend the nfternoon of July 6 nt Fort Tlconilerogn, nnd July " In and around Plattsburgh. "n July ft tho fcrene of the celebration shifts to Ilurllneton, Vt., whern tho President again will be tho guest of honor, Tho President will he baoki In Wnsh Itmton July 9. Mrs. Tnft's health Is steadily Improv ing. During tho past week sho hns been able to wnlk about the lower floors of the White House, and within a few days expects o have her flrbt exercise since her nervous breakdown. The President will attend the unveil- Ing of tho .Stephenson O, A. It. memorial nd mnke n speech In this city early In the afternoon of July , probably going Mrs. Winslow's Eootilng Byrup Do knn sirs for n lUTY-riVE TKAItg b. Mrfp UO.NS cf MOTUEIW fr Ibtlt CltlU)nSW WUJI.K TKETrnNO, iiii rcnrfcr iucuii i soothes u. child. sorritNs th oum, au.ati iiVaini Cllnr.S WIND CQMC,n4lt!i btilim4r hi PIAK BIKKA. Sold bj Dtofiliti In twf pari el tho orl J) IM M u for " Mr.. Wlnilow'l trxliln Syrup," n'ltk no olhfr lln ! T"ntr-"t wnli bonl.. .Ouir. I n If, il utillrlltK rim-Unit Iru(t Arl.Juu.Hlh,liA"p,rll ttumliulOW. AN 01.U ANO WELL TRIED BEMEUT. KAVL MMttTHON POVERTY OF THEJBLOOD How a Burlington Woman Lost in Weight and Strength. Orew Wore AH tli Time t'ntll S!in Took tho Tnnle Tinntitieut nnd Wo Curetl. In no (lisouFO is tlrlny or nogleot tnorf ilatifprotts than in timrtnla, or povortv tif tilt1 Mood. This disorder is wimmon lu porsous wlio nrc overworked or con fined within doorn und makes its ap pronclt in so stealthy ft mannor that it Is often well ilowlnpcd bvforo Its pres rnco is rfconiiied. But taken in time tho diseafiols readily fttrahle, the tipeciflo being a tonic modi dno which inerense tho nttmlier of red h'oid-rorptisoles thus enr.Wiiif? (lie blood to carry thn life-piving oxyson to nil the tissues of tho body. Such n touio is Dr. Williams' Pink I'ilte. Theso pills have had unbounded sxiecess in enriup; this stubborn disease because of this won derful property. Mrs. J. K. Greenougli, of No. 130 Bank ttreot, Burlington, Vt., who w.'U cured by tliis remedy says: "I became run down from overwork and ameml.i resulted. I was palo and there was no color iu my lipa. My etomach troubled mo and my sleep wns broken. I lost in weight until I became worried. I was so weak that I had to Ho dcrrn nearly all tho time. My heart fluttered and I was subject to dizzy spells. "Tho doctor Faid ray blood was turn ing to water but ho did not help me. A friend told me to try Dr. Williams' Iink Pills and, as I was prowinR worse all the time- I decided to do so. As I continued f iking them I noticed that my nppetito improved nnd that I had moro color. 1 bRan to improvo in every way and used the pills until cured. My health has been good since and I cannot praise Dr. Williams' Pink Pills enough." A helpful booklet "Diseases of the Blood" will be font freo upon roqnost. If you are sufforlnpt from impovonghed blood you cannot afford to wait another thy beforo giving Dr. Williams' Pink Pills a thorough trial. Dr. Williams' Pink Pills are sold bv till druggists, or will lo sent, postpaid, nn receipt of price., of) cents pi r bo.t; six taxes for ?'J.,r)0, by tho Dr. Williamr Medicine Company,' 5ohcncotaiy, K. Y. direct from the exercises to the train. The President alo expects to nttend the Yale cotmnenrrnKiit exerelreq Juno Miss Helen Taft and the two hoys. Kobert, who Is a student nt Yale, and Charles, who Is not In Washington, will remain with their mother at Ileverly, DIAMOND JUBILEE BEGINS. .tlnntpellpp Seminary Riidun-iiipnt Kit nil Is IfS.HOO Orenler. Mnntpeller, June ;n. The attractive program for diamond Jubilee week nt Montpellor Seminary opened this morn lUK with the baccalaureate pennon to the graduating class by HIshop John V. Hamilton of Hoston nt Trinity Metho dist Church which had been prettily trimmed by members of the class of 1910. At this service the Rev. Ir. K. A. lilshop, principal of the seminary, an nounced that since Saturday evenlns nt six o'clock he had received $!,9f"J to ward the endowment fund, that he Is now working on the Inst Unino of the total of $210,iVl and that he expects to have the entire amount subscribed by AVednesdny, when the dinmond Jubilee exercises will be held. Principal HIshop also announced thai ex-Mayor W. J. HJrcIow of P.urllnK'nn will bo toast master at the annual dinner to be held Wednesday noon In Armory hall. This evening a vesper service wns held on the Seminary campus at sunset In which the Protestant Churches of the city Joined. The principal address was by Bishop Ilnmllton and It was the lit st service of this kind ever held In Mont poller. The next event of public Inter est will be the prlr.e speaking contest In the semlnsry chapel Monday evening. wrram 14 miles of boston Ilnlloon Ilenrlnp: JVewIjr Weddrrt Con pi p Ilroke All Aerial Ilecnrd. Holbrook, Mass., June 3). The bal loon f'lttsfteld. which nseended from Plttsfleld shortly nfter midnight this morning carrying Mr. and Mrs, Hogi.r Hiirnhnm on their aerial honeymoon voyage, was brought down about a mile from" the center of this town nt 4:20 this morning after nn uneventful trip, Tho balloon broke nil aerial records of attempts to reach Hoston from western Massachusetts, landing within U miles of the city. The distance covered was about 12rt miles. Hoger Noble Ilurnhnm Is a sculptor of Hrooklhie, and Mrs. Hurnham, who was Mrs. Hleannr Itownrd Waring, s nn author, of tho same town. NAT IUJTIjKR THTC WINNITIi. Paris, June W. Nnt Hutler, the Ameri can bicyclist, to-night won the ) kilo meter motor paced rnce )n one hour one minute nnd 20 1-5 seconds. tiii: oxi.y oxi: i captivity. (Krom tho New Hedford Standard, Hep.) According, to a Constantinople let ter, the new sultan of Turkey Is a typical democrat Why ennnot the Democratic party bring him over si.d elect him to the United Stntes Senate from sotno reliably democratic State say Texas or Florida so that the party and tho country enn see what ono looks like? A C'rriH KOll DYRPRI'M l. Thnt Is whnt n sufferer from dyspepsia writes about Hydnle's Stomach Tablets: "1 have taken a box of your stomach tnblets. They have done mn more good than nnythln I l.nve ever tnken for Dyspepsia. I have had It nenrly all my life, I feel so thankful I hnvo found something thnt will help me for only those who hnve this dlsonso know whnt It 1b." Miss Nettle Springs, Tarlorstnwn, Vft. Hydnle's Stomach Tnhletn will relieve nt once nil forms of Indigestion nnd Dys pepsin, nnd soon effect a permanent cure of tho most severe nnd long stand ing cases, Sold nnd guaranteed by J. W. O'Sulllvpii, Hurllngton, vt.; Shnnloy ft Kstey, Wlnooskl, Vt.; Junction Phnrmn cy, Bssex Junction, Vt ; W. S, Nny & Co., Underbill vt.; C. I. llntch Co., Wnterhury, Vt,; K. A, Frosi, Milton, Vt. Cnn't look well, eat well or feol well with Impure blood feeding your body. Keep the blood puro with Hur dock lilood Hitters. Kat simply, tnlin exercise, keep clcnn and vou will havu lontf II Co, TEH KILLED IN TROLLY WRECK Two Big Etectric Cars Sunning at High Speed Collided Head en at Wilson, Ind. DISOBEDIENCE OF ORDERS Motormnti linn liy CroHxtn nnd Wns niuiiiiK tlip Kilfeil Dnrkness nnd Hroltrn l.lnrs llnnipprpil Work of IleM'iip Doctors Taken Tl-prp lij- AiMiiiiioIiIIps. f-oilth Hend Ind., June 20. Ten persons were killed nnd to Injured !n a wreck on the Chicago, Lake Shore & South Hend railroad In Porter county, Ind., last nlsht, two of the big electric cars colliding head on. According to flenernl Manager Wallace, the wreck wns due to a dis obedience of orders by Motormnn Oeorie A. Heed, of the east bound car, who was killed. Heed r"-eved Instructions nt Oary to wait nt Wilson, a short distance west of Hallpvtnwn, the point at which the dlsn-ter occurred, for the westbound car to p.us. The Impact of the earn was so Ktent that they were reduced to a mass of wreckage. The dead; Onrge A. Heed, motormnn, Michigan City, Ind. Il.iv F. Merrlnnn, South Hend. Chnrls Johnson, Porter, Ind. I'd ward Cllbertson. Porter, Ind. A. Hnrber, Mlshnwaka, Ind. K. T. Moore, residence unknown. Wm. Loon, secretary of the Downgalc Motor Works, Dowaglac, Mich. f A. Lake, president of the Dowagnlc Motor Works, Ilowagnle, Mich. II. 11. Ilutson, Nlles. Mich. Charles Swnuton, Porter. Ind. The enstbound car, going W miles nn hour, was telescoped nnd olnint de molished. In thl train were all of the killed and most of the Injured, paseiu-. ers on the westbound train escaping with bruises. Darkness greitlv hampered the pro gress of the rescuers, and to make m.it t rs wor-e the nearest telephone was a mile awiv. Pupeilntendent Welsh of the Internr- ban line wns in Michigan City when the accident occurred. Hut It wns impossible to run electr'c cars to the scene because the trolley wire hnd been broken. Three physicians were sent In a gasoline trac tion speeder nnd three more despatched In nn nntomoblle. When the physicians reached the scene they found scores of farmer and villagers about endeavor'ng to care for the wounded nnd to extricate the dead and dying by the light of n few lanterns. Many of tho wounded were ' pinioned In the wreckage so that It wns necessary to use axes. Ofllcers of the Lake Shore & Michigan Southern railroad told a passing west bound train to take on doctors and nnres at South Ilend and Iaporto nnd put them off nt Dune Park. The New York nnd Hoston fast express of tho Hake Shore railroad stopped at Dune Pnrk and took aboard the wounded, who were carried to South Hend and I.aporte nnd plnced In hospitals. TWO MEN SHOT IN RICHMOND Ilenlpy Wns i:niiiliilnc AldrlpliVi lip. volver When It Wns Accldenlnlly Ulsclinrgpd, Hiillrl l.odglnj; In Oiviisr's I.nnpr nichmond, June 2ft. Daniel Henley and Oscar Aldrlch, both of this village, were accidentally shot this afternoon by a re volver belonging to Aldrlch nnd which Henley was examining. Aldrlch was shot In the back, the bullet lodging In his left lung. Henley's Injury Is a minor one, the bullet parsing through one hand. Hoth men were nt the home of a Mr. Field nnd Aldrlch showed a revolver re cently purchased by him to Henley. Henley took the gun, a K-enllbrc Colt, when In some unaccountable way, tho revolver wns discharged. The bullet went through Henloy'r, hand and Into Alrlrh's hack. No doctors were In the village nt the tlmn but an automobile was rent to overtake Dr. William Hlacb, who was on his way to Rurlington. No attempt to remove the bullet from Aldrtch's lung was made, however, ns It la Intended to wait until he can he removed to Hurllng ton to a hospital. GREAT COLLECTION OF VIOLINS. Strolls, Anintls, (itiariierlii Del jpsn . The Klnent of Ilpritnnrls Worth n quarter Million, The Partello collection of violins hns loon the subject of some articles In the Musical Coutltr. by Arthur M. Aboil, and tho latest, In the Issue of Junp 5, do rcrlbes the Instruments In detail, nnd Is of gtent Intei est to all musicians, ns well ns violinists merely, Tho pictures ac companying the nrtlcle are of much vnl uo; they comprise a general photograph of tho collection done bv Hinll Ilnsse of Ilerlln, and well reproduced; a picture of D. J, Partello, Miss Partello, Kup.eu Ynaye. A. M Aboil and I,. Slesel show In? the "great Cremonn iiuartet," and photographs of the line Strnds, front nnd back views. Fvery violinist or lov er of the violin would find tl'.esu pictures, ns well ns tho teit. highly valuable. This remnrknble collection mndo by Mr. Partello In Kurope, where he wns In the consular service of tho United Stntes, contains four marvelous fitinds. Tho first Is called "thn Spanish StrndlvnT lus," dnto 172J. It Is entirely covered with a coat of rich red varnish, ond Is ono of tho best preserved violins of Strndlvnrlus In existence, It hns n tnno of "a golden quality, such as I never heard from any other violin, not even from the best Amatls," says Mr. Abell. Tho lloyol Edinburgh, 1721, gets Its name from tlm fact thnt It used to belong to the Into Duke of Edinburgh, which Is not Important except ns Idcntlfylust Its his tory; It Is "n mngnlflrent. robust sppcl men 14 1-8 Inches long, In perfect pro rorvntlou, nnd hns vnrnlsh of n rich golden color." The fiimoun IGfO Slrnd In one of tho most remarknblo specimens of tho Ciomonesn luthler's early work; nnd hns 'n tone of wonderful brilliancy nnd sonority." Tho I.udwlg Ftrad, 1721, Is for lone one of tho most noted of Htrnds, In fact It has been pronounced tho hlg-Ki-st-loned Klrnd, It took Its nnmo from PrufrMor I,udwlg, who played It for IS yenrs, ho wan one of Joaohlm'H most dh tlngiilshed pupils. Tho stylo of this vio lin Is much llko tliut yf tho Sarasato Strad, used by the Spaniard In the nnrly pnrt of his enreer. It Is covered with n rich, red varnish, and Is heavy In wood nnd perfectly sound. Then there comes the Joseph Ounrnerlus del Jesu, 174.1. This violin wns mnde the snmn year ns Pag onlnl's famous Ounrnerlus, now In tho municipal museum of Oenoo, "It Is n characteristic specimen of this remnrk able master's work, havhig big, bold out lines, the pecnllnr fish-hook f holes, and a very powerful head; the vnrnlsh Is of n rich ornngn color." Tho tone Is power ful nnd brilliant. The Cnrlo Rergonf.l Is for tone, says Mr. Ahell, "probably tho most marvelous violin In existence to-day, For richness, penetrating power, volume nnd hrll llnncy, It excels any RtrndlvaTlus or Onirnerlns t ever heard, Including tho five wonderful Instruments mentioned nbove, mnrvelous specimens of the luth ler's nit though they be. When Ysnye Inspected Mr. Partello's collection nnd pliyed for three hours on all tho rrln clpal violins, he selected tlili Hergonzl us his favorite, declaring thnt ho had never heard nny violin to oqunl It, As to vnlne, It Is priceless. ' The won derful Hergonsl might hnvo been made yesterday, so perfectly preserved Is It. The model Is very flat; It cannot compare In hnutv of workmanship with thn Amntl violins; It is more bold nnd rtnrged of outline but It has tho characteristic mnrks of Its maker. Hergonr.l died young and mnde few violins; not more than 10 of his Instruments hove an authentic ex istence to-day, and not one of theio ap prnaehe" Ih's violin In tone iunlllles." There nre three Amntls In the Partello collection; a Nicholas Amntl ((Irand Pat tenl) of 1CI5 which stands In a c.lnss by It-elf. "It is the onlv violin of this maker known thnt has a tone equal In volume to nny Strndlvnrlus or Citiarner Ins, and nt the same time the tone has thnt peculiarly appealing Amntl sweet ness. It Is a tone thnt slmplv carried tho violinist away and makes him loth to put nsldo this marvelous Instrument, once he hns touched his bow to It. It Is In r. wonderful state of preservation, be ing thick In wood and absolutely Intact In every particular. It has hren lire 1 very little and Is nrnetlcilly a new in strument, although '.00 yenrs old." The other two Nlcholnr Amntls of nnd ICOit are pictured and praised, nnd Mr. Partello hns olo n fourth of the same mnker. Thero are further mentioned two ndmlrablc specimens ef Jncob Htaln cr' two of C'lttndiKnlnl, two masterpieces b. Lupnt. and he'dc those figured nrd described In the Mi.slcul Courier article, others of celebrated luthlers. Mr. Par tello's collection of bows Is worthy of his violin!.." Says Mr. Abell, dosing his article. I will not attempt to enumerate the commercial value of each of the Instru ments, but I should estimate that the en tire collectbin l worth nt least $2."0.ii0 The bows are worth from 5 1 o.Oi i to JI2,w, Hut there marvelous Instruments hnve a value thnt cannot' be comnnted In dol lars They are like Hnphaels and Michael Anrelos and their-loss would be Irrepar able. It should also be mentioned that there are several extraordinary violoncellos In the collection. A Piesser.da 'cello of beautiful tone nnd workmanship, n viola by the same mnker, nnd a 'cello of Tech ier are Included; and there nre threo vio lins, representing respectively Nlcnlo Oennaro and Ferdlnnndo Gngllnno. That by fjennnro Is unique of Its kind, being absolutely new In appearance, nnd pie clsely to-day ns when It left the work shop. The vnrnl'b, a lb-'ht orange color, Is Intact, not the slightest bit being rub bed oft'. een on the Mdo where the hand rests ngnlnst the violin when playing in the higher positions, atile from Its won derful preservation, this fact nlone proves that the violin hns never been plnyed. Concerning .Mr. Partello's collection of hows, as Important In their class, we quote in full, because too little attention 1' paid to the quilitv of t'le lrow, even by mnnv scholars of the violin: On the lloor In the large group, front row, nre seen 32 bows, of which 17 we-e made by the greatest bow-maker of all times, Francois Tourte of Paris. Among these 17 bows are 10 gold-mounted ones, and some of them hnve tortoise shell In the frogs. Many of these bows have a pedigree to be proud of; for Instance, one of them was owned and plnyed with by Paganlnl for many years, and the stick has been very much worn where his fin gers pressed It. Curiously enough, It has been worn away on the wrong side, and It Is a mystery how I'ngnnlnl held the bow so aa to cause this. On this bow Is engraved "T. 1KM." Then there are the Tourte bows that formerly belonged to Vleuxtemps and Hubert Ionard, with tils Initials, "H. I.." One of the Tourtes still contains the original wrapping. Kvery particle of each one of theso 17 bows Is original. Mr. Partello would not havo lu his collection a bow that had a screw, inntlier-of-pearl or nny other de tail, however minute, that was not strict ly original. These Tourte bows ore worth from $4u0 to $'00 apiece, each be ing a perfect specimen. Of coursn tho Paganlnl, Vleuxtemps nnd Leonard bows, owning to their nssoclntions, would trln'f much higher prices. The other bows nre by Vulllnume, Henri, Vorln of Pnrls, Peccntl, tho elder Tubbs and others. LINER HIT A CRUISER. A filnurlnc Illoir Struck nnd Tills Protinlily Prevented Ulsiistrr. Dove- .June 20. A serious naval dlsnste wns narrowly overfed Saturdaj nlnht when, in n d'nre fog, tho Wilson Hilt I Sappho collided with tho Hrltish thlrd i cl.ihs protected cruiser Sappho, off Dunge- ties. The Mow struck by the liner wns nt .tin angle, or the ctulser probably would I have been cut In two. Thel Iner wns ' practically undamaged nnd proceeded on j her voyage. Tho cruiser was seriously ' dnmnged nnd has been beached here. J The crulfcer Sappho had Just been pom j mlH'oned for mnnoeuvers. She carried .a erew of 270 odlceis and men. When It l-wns discovered that she was mikli'g wat"rf mpldly. the hull.hcails were closed, sU nnls were sent up nnd minute guns were fired. Two llfebonta from Dtillgeness, aided by the Sappho's boats safely trans feireil yo of the crew to the shore. The others, with their otllcor.i, leiunlned aboard. Gradually tho wnter Horded the cruis er, quenching the tires and extinguish Ing the electric lights. The cruiser lay helpless until 2 o'clock In tho morning, when tugs nrrlved from Dover. None of the crew wus Injuted, Tho warship will ho patched up and refloated to-morrow, nfter sho will bo taken to Ports mouth for ropnlr.n. rilllOXIf' CONSTIPATION cinin. Hydaln's I.lvrr TnhUtr will positively euro chronic constipation, They are mndn from a prescription of n rpeclnllst, who used this fonnuln lu his practice for many years with uniform renults nnd un varied success The only difference In tho effect on nil enses being, nnmo re quired a longer time to effect n euro than others. Hyndle's I.lver Tnblets nre put up In convenient boxes holding M tablets. Prloo 2f,c. Hold nnd gunnauteed by J, W. O'Hulllvnn, Hurllngton, Vt.; Hhnnluy tk Bstoy, Wlnoooskl, Vt.; Junetlon Phar macy. Rssex Junction, Vt.; W S, Nay & Co., Underbill, Vt., C. I, Hitch A Co., Wnterbiiry, Vt.; E. A. Frost, Milton, i Vt ELSIE SIGEL'S Her Father Admitted That It Was His Daughter and Attended to It3 Burial. NO TRACE OF MURDERER Clin finln, MnniiRpr of n f'lilnpsp Tips Inormit. Meld without Tin 1 1 nn n Witness Claims Thnt lie nnd the filrl Hnd llepn Tlirpnl rMl with Heath. New York. June 20. I-on T.lmt, with his string of nlhses nnd hit Amerlcnn clothes, mny never be found, but tho mutilated body, of the New York girl left behind In n trunk In his room here will not be burled In Potter's field. Pnttl Flgel, the father, claimed nnd positively Identified th" body at tho morgue to-day, admitting for the first time that tho vic tim wns his danghter,5lrle. The rlrl's mother, now In a sanitarium, hnd prelouslv Identified the Jewelry; another womnn had Identified the stalnol underclothing nnd relii'lves hnd snld thnt the murdered girl was Hlsle Slgel, grand daughter of Cen. Franz Slrel. but until this evening the father had maintained nn nttltnde nf silence unexplained. Hut after a conference nt police head quartern this afternoon he visited the morgue, aeconi-nnled by Franz Slgel, a brother, Heginald, n son nnd by Mabel Slgel, n cousin of the victim, Clothing found on the body was shown to tho father first to make the shock ns gradual nr possible for later he wan to see the form of his daughter placed be fore him. First the underclothing wni ex-.nlned by Mnbel Sic,el. "Rlsto," snld ti e girl, as alio examined the clothing. "ued to wear a peculiar white headed pin." "A detective run Ids fingers throuerh the clothing and In a moment hell up a white he-deil pin. Klsle wore those." she said, ns she continued her examin ation. Aftr a moment she was sure tint the clothing was than worn by her c.iii"ln and the pnrty pasei Into the did room where the body lay In a long ooft'ln-llke drawer. In silence the com partment wns drown out and plnced on two supports Then the lid of the coffin was removed and there wns revealed, pacltd In oakum nnd preservatives, a mutrmlfled thing thnt looked nlmost like humnn forms found In F.Typttnn vaults. The face was first uncovered nnd nnd the teeth examined. The father was silent ns he had been during the ex amination of the clothes, hut Mabel Slgel wns quick to note the teeth. "Those nre Flsle's teeth," she said, "nnd her hands, too, as attendants llfterl the hands from the hov. Paul Slgel rtood by nodding his head In the affirmative ns each new feature wns brought out to strengthen the Identification. Coroner Hnrburger Joined the little group nnd asked the father If he was certain thnt the body was that of his daughter, Hlsle. "A-e you satisfied 'a every way of the accuracy of the Identification?" he ask ed. "I am satisfied," snld the man, broken ly, nnd he wns led away. Franz Slgel mule arrangements for the Immedlite removal of the bo:'y and for the funeral. TO RXAMINF. THI-' STOMACH. Hlsle Slgel's stomnch, however. Is In the hnnds of the Columbia University who will make n chemical analysis of Its con tent". Although the murder Is supposed to have ben committed on Wednesday, i June ',, tbe exact cause of her death hns never been ascertained. While the nutnpsv determined that denth wis prob ably due to asphyxiation, whether sho was choked, smothered under a pillow or drugged, bound with ropes and left to die horribly In the trunk Is as much a mystery as is tho whereabouts of Leon 1.1ns and his pal, Chung Sins. Aside from the positive Identification of tho body there were few developments In thn case here to-day Chit Cain, man ager of tho Port Arthu- restaurant, In Chinatown, who wns detained Inst night as n mnterlnl witness, wns neld without ' ball until Tuesday. He had admitted that he knew F.lslo Slgel well and had Incurred the enmity of I-on Ling nnd thnt both he (Chu Onln) nnd the girl had been threatened with denth. Ho will be put through n rlsld police ordeal before he l released. STOUT OF A CHINAMAN. During tho afternoon two Chinamen called at tho Slgel home In the Hronx, Ignorant of Mrs. Slgrl's removel to a snnltnrluwi and asked to see "Our Mother Angel," a name which Mrs. Klgel earned l-ccaufn of her mission work among the Chinese, One of the men said he was Chu Sam, r. brother of Chu Gain, who Is under nrrest. Chu Sam snld that Chung P.' ., who disappeared simultaneously with I.eon, borrowed $200 from his brother, Chu Cain, on tho Tues day before tho murder, and on the fol lowing dny wrote that he would bo out of town for some time. Chu Cain is somewhat of n capitalist und Is presi dent of a Chinese lonn association. Hefore going to the morguo Mabel, Slgel discussed the case, saying nmong things that Hlsle had been In love with nn ni my man In Wycmlng. She read ex tracts from letters which she said hnd been written by this man to lClsle. All were signed "your old sweetheart How ard." Hut sho declined to ony where the nrmy man wns stationed. What prognrn tho police had made to ward tracing Ioim I.ing li not known. Various clues nuch. ns surround every crime of this character nro being fol lowed out. There are many of them. Tho police of various cities In wldnly scattered parts of the country, ore all hopeful nt the snmo time. Hut I.eon I.lng hnd n rtnrt of eleven dnys. DUSCHIPTION OF I, RON LINO, Ho Is described as 20 years old, llvn feet five Inches tall, phort haired and well dressed In American fnshlou. Notwithstanding the publicity given the ensn Mrs, Todd, tho mission worker, who hns known nil along of lipon IJug'e Infatuation for Klein, does not care to tnlk dlscourslvely of the efficacy of Chinese conversions to Chrlstlnnlty, and I'nptnln Carey, of the Ifurciu of Homicides, will not permit the mass of letters found Jumbled with Hlhles nnd pictures of ballet lrls tu thnt strange room where gorgeous embroideries drnped nti Iron hospital pallet, to he published, or oven their contents Indicntml. There hnve been sevornl marriages of Chinese nnd whltn women In New York. C'f of thn present court 'nterpretprii Is a Chlnnman whoso wlfo tnught Sunday school In a class of Chinese. Th9 first of these mnrrlngen 20 yenm mm mud a (treat tlr but thero were, three, of them In 1903 and they were scarcely noticed. Tho mission In Chinatown where BlMe, Blgel taught hns been closed. T1IR KATH75H. WANTS NO MORE DISOKAOB. ,Mr. etgel at his home to-night, nfter returning from the morgue gave out an Interview, the first since tho discovery of the murder. He enld that the funeral would not be held from the house. "The disgrace haa been keen enough ns It la without having the funeral from hero In front of a gaping crowd," he eald. "My wlfo and I hnve nged ten yenrs In the pnst week. This Bhould be a lesson to young girls not to mix with other than In their people, t have not slept for four or five days, hut now thnt the Identification In certain I feel that t enn get n llttlo rest. Funernl arrange ments, will he mado to-morrow. Hut It will he n quiet funernl and no one will know nnythlng nhout It hut the m?mbera of the fnnilty If I enn nvold It." LETTERS FOUND WITH CHINAMAN, New York. June 20. Letters which mny hnvo nn Important benrlng on tho ense, pnrtlcnlnrly with reference to Chu Gain, now under nrrest, hnve been found In the Port Arthur restnurnnt, by detectives, It beenme known to-night There were nenrly 200 of them, nil written bv Elsie Elgel to Chu Onlln. Tliey show thnt the girl bestowed terms of endearment upon nt least one other Chlnnman besides Leon 1ong, The letters were tnken to police headquarters but their text wns not given out. WASHINGTON POLICE BUSY. Riinnlnrc Down All Clue to Mng In Thnt City, Washington. June 20. Supplementing scores of clues bearing upon the appear ance In this city of Leung Ling, alias Wm. Ieon, the Chlnnmnn suspected of the murder of Elsie Plge!, nnd tli events thnt trnnsplrrd during the two or three davs he Is enpposed to have remained her? about the time of the murder, wns the dlreovery to-day that on June 12, a special delivery addressed to "William Leon, enre O. F. Schutt, National Hotel, Washington, D. C," wns received here from New York, The reverse side of the envelope bore the name of "Mr, Sam Wing, r, Ha yard Street, New York City." Owing to the early depnrturo on June 12 of Ling for whom the letter wns evi dently Intended, It was not delivered. It wns postmarked nt Now York 0 p. m. June 11 The police say the envelope hns not been broken open nnd It l now In the hands of the postal authorities. The local police tn-nlght after nnother d.iv's uncealng lnbor In tracing down nil rorts nf rumors, many rrf which are conflicting, are firm In the hllef tint Elsie f'leiel did not visit Wnshlnrton. al though n young woman said to have borne a likeness to the murdered girl wis seen nbout n Pennsylvania avenue hotel, the capltol nnd other public buildings in eompnnv with n mm believed to be Leon. The stories of the men who saw Leon nnd the womnn on June 11 nnd I! nre In some particulars conflicting. HONEYMOON IN CLOUDS. Sir. nnd Mrs. Itosrer ". Iliimlinni Mnk Iny: Novel Wpddlnc Tour. Plttsfleld, Mass., Jnne 2o. The big balloon, "Plttsfleld, Heart of the Herk shlres," with Its red heart on the en veh pe like a grat valentine, Is sway ing In the breeze nt the Auto park Inst night awaiting Its departuro on the first aerial honeymoon under taken In Amer ica. Mr. anil Mrs. rtoper N. Hurnham. the Hoston sculpton, and his wife, who was Mrs. Elemor Howard Waring, the au thor, nrrlved in Plttsfleld at 10;t.-, from Woods Hole, where their wedding took place nt noon In the garden of Mrs. Emmn Fay. a friend of Mr. Waring. Mrs. Hurnham means to write a novel which will have a chapter In devoted to the details of the flight of a bride and her husband In a balloon and her trip to-night will be for both, pleasure nnd for local color for the romance. The announcement that Mr, and Mm. Hurnham would make the flight nt mld-nlght attracted attention of all the brides and grooms who are spending their honeymoon In l.enox, and they are coming to Plttsfleld to witness the nscenslnn. Among them are C. M. Dan iels, the champion swimmer, and hla wife. Mr. and Mrs. William T. Hodge, the litter the actress. Helen Hale of New York: Mr. and Mrs. J. E. Burke, the groom one of the proprietors of the Adams house, Hoston; Dr. and Mrs. A. Carleton Potter of Hoston. Mr. and Mrs. H. M. Hong of Rockport, N, Y Mr, nnd Mrs. Stanley A. Swift of Amsterdam, and Mr. nnd Mrs. Hrndley Welch of Philadelphia. Arrangements hnvi hen mnde for lighting the field with electricity, nnd It Is expected thnt thousands wilt he on the grounds when the bnlloon Is re leased. THE JAY OOltl.D MILLIONS. (From tho Hnrtford Times.) George J. Oould, one nf the trustees of thn estate of Ills father, Jnv Gould, tes tified In court that In 1M6 the estate waa probably worth about $so,cm,n01. The revenue from tho trust probably yields each of the six children of the late rail road mngnnte nn annual Income of some thing like thtee-quarters of a million. Mr. Gould's evidence wns given for tho purpose of Indicating the Income of How ard Gould nt the time of his separation from his wife In IftKI. The Gould estato hns had some hnrd knocks since 1!1, During the panic of lfi7 and tho following depression ninny of the Gould properties suffered badly, nnd the total value of tho estate shrank reverely, Hut during the past year tho market vnlue of tho Gould recurltles has appreciated greatly. Jny Gould died In ISM. He left rent estate valued nt nhout (.OM.Oi'O nnd per sonnl property nggiegatlns J70,fV,Cioi He bnquenthrd Sri.noo.Ono to his son Ooorgo ns special compensation for his services In caring for his father's vnrled Interests, nnd he directed that the rest of his es. tnte he divided Into six oqunl shares, to ho held In trust nnd Invested for the benefit nf his children. Probably thn Oould estate, In trust, la to-day worth aliout what It wns nt tha time of tho death of Jtiy Oould. Hut out of tho Income which It yields the vadium children have been able to accumulate. Independent fortunes. It would grieve the great rnllmad manipulator of a gen erntlon ngo to know how tome of tho revenues from his millions havo been spent. The manner In which Count Hon!, nfter hla mnrrlage to Anna Oould, spent all the Gould dollars ho could get his hands on, and the manner In which tha wife of Ilnwnrd Gould, now aulng for sepnrntlon nnd alimony, made the Gould thousands fly, would cause the Iron to enter the soul of the founder of the Oould fortune tf ho were atlll In the flesh, In happv and delightful contract to theae scandalous extravagance are some of the Investments growing nut of the Gould fortune; especially the Invest ments mado by Helen Gould for humanity. VOTING CONTEST PHIZES FOR ALL WORKERS To the contestant securing the largest vote wo offer the choice of TWO TICKETS TO SEATTLE and return, or if the winner prefers $200.00 IN CASH To the sis other successful contestants we offer the choice of $75.00 IN OASH or, if preferred, each two tick ets to Saratoga Springs, Niag ara Falls, the Thousand Iidands, Montreal, Quebec, Saguenay River and return to their homes all ordinary expenses paid. The CANDIDATES CLASS Lndlos residing or em ployed In Burlington. CLASS 3Ladlea resldtnff In Addl on and Chittenden counties fexoluslve of Hurllngton.) CLASS 3 Ladles residing In Frank- 'n. I nmolllo or Wash ington counties. CLASS 4 Indlr.- nnd gentlemen re siding In Grand Isle 'ounfy. CLASS (5 -Ladles residing t:i Ver mont nnd outside dls 'rlets above. class 8 Gentlemen residing In Hurllngton or employed by Hurllngton firms. CLASP T-Ventlemen residing In Vermont but r.ot cm p'oyed by H.trllngton firms nor residents of this city. NOTICE! Successful candidates will r,,.n secure two tickets, thud ensuring nn r-greeable traveling companion Theso ttclters permit stop-ovn nnd may ho used whenever desired by the successful candidates. Cash, or tickets, just as tho win. ners please. Consolation prizes for all whom co think descve them. Those who work for The Free Press may be sure of their reward. For further particulars aee the larger announcement that wo have already printed for ten days begin ning April 28. Value of Special 'jrv.pons Giv en with Faid-in-Advance Subscriptions. DAILY FREE PRESS. One Teat- 4, not) Six Months 1,800 Three Months goo Two Months 500 Ono Month 200 WEEKLY FREE PRESS. One Tear 300 6lx Months 100 Paid-in dvanco subscriptions, monthly or longer, must be SENT DinECr, by mall or through the agent, TO THR OFFICE OF THIS Fltnn rrtKSS, nurllngton. Vt., anif on receipt of remittance coupons will be Issued. Tho paper will be, delivered through the mall, by car rier or by agent, ns requested ty tho subscriber. Vntea count nlr on ndvaoce pnyments. BANQUET TO PRES. TAFT ."Voted Spenkern Hnve rromlsrd to Re spond to Toasts Tickets Near ly All Sold. W J. Hlcelow, chairman of the local committee on the banquet In honor of President Taft nnd foreign guests to ba Klven at thn university gymnasium on Thursdny, July S, has received accept ance from Gov G, II. Prouty to servo as master of ceremonies and from President W. II. Taft, Ambassador Jnmes Hryce of nnuland. Post Master General Lemleux of Canada, and Gov. Hughes of New York to speak at the nft er dinner exercises, Mr. Hlgelow nlso reports that he haa only fl tickets out of the n) that wer to be sold to the public left In his hands. As the committee hns Instructed him not to hold nny tickets for nny parties un less they were paid for, parties who de sire tickets should forward tho cash t onco. A LITEUAHY KVFJVrXQ. i (From Success.) As Jones wended hi uncertain wfl honiewnrd he pondered ways of con ceallug his condition from hla wtfa "I'll X" homo nnd read," ho decided. "Whoever heard of a drunken man reading n hookj" Later Mrs. Jones heard a nolst In tho library. 'Whnt In the world are, you doing In theraf she sslcefl, "Heading, my dear," Jones rpllc4 cheerfully, "Ton old Idiot'" she said scornfully as alio looked In at the library door, "shut up that vallso and coma to boiljj