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HIE BURLINGTON FKEfl PRESS AND TIMES; THURSDAY, OCTOBER 17, 101'J.
fLEET VIEWED BV 1,500,000 PEOPLE lightseers to the Number of 200, 000 Board the Larger Battleships. iNSIGN WALKS OFF LAUNCH Companion Dives for Him in Vain Six Sailors from the Maine Save 11 Civilians from Drowning. New York, Oct. 13. Ensign Andes Hnlley IJutler, U. 8. N., was drowned n the HudFon rtvor to-dnj while re turnliiK with thrco follow officers to his post on the battleship Tlhode Island In Iho line of the sreut Atlantic armucla nt tnehor here for presidential review. In mother accident on the river six sailors from the battleship Maine rescued 11 JetFons from drowning. U is estimated Mint two hundred thousand sightseers, rmny attracted from remote sections of '.lie country, hoarded tho larger ships jf the fleet and that over l.noo.ono pur ioiis viewed tho fleet from shore dur 'iik the day and this evenlnc, when tho ihlps were nsaln Illuminated. The accident In which Knslsn Ittitler lost his life was one which his fellow officers found hard to explain. He nnd his party hud t-pent tho nlKht In tho :lty and were on the way back to tho thtp to-day In n 'small private launch. The little boat wilt making headway with difficulty against the stronp tldo that was tunning, and when still with in M feet of tho battleship, younK Uut ler was seen to step out from beneath tho canopy and went Into the wnter. It Is believed that he thought mistakenly that the launch had a sort of running board outside the canopy, ns naval launches have nnd that he Intended to stf.p on this to make preparations for ths landing. Tho strong tldo carried him down and under the battleship. One of his companions dived for him, but ivas unable to reach him and ho himself was rescued with difficulty, llutler's body had not been recovered at a luto hour to-night. Butler was 23 years old. He was ippolntcd to Annapolis from Louisiana and he was graduated last year. Ite running strong nnd several members of tho party had nearly succumbed before the Bailors reached them. Tho rescued were taken aboard tho Mill no first and after being treated by tho ship's physician they were landed and returned to their homes. Aside from the excitement caused by tho Jay's accidents and the presence of so many thousands of visitors, the bluoJackotB wore occupied with pre parations for tho official visit by tho secretary of the navy and ttu Presi dent of tho United States and thel. guests to-morrow. Tho only event on tho day's program was tho arrival of Secretary Meyer and his aides, but ns this arrival was scheduled ns "unoillelal," no salutes or other demonstrations were maJo when tho secrotary boarded the despatch boat Dolphin. When ho breaks out his flag at nlno o'clock to-morrow It will bo greeted by 18 guns, signaliz ing the start of tho great review. President Tnft rs cxpocted to make port on board tho Mayflower Just about tho tlmo that the secretary Dnlshcs his rovlow, and when the Presldont breuku his flag every ship with guns will boom u salute. N15VEK SUCH A HOAR UKFORE. Tho presidential review will follow. There wns never so largo a fleet of wnrshlps assembled In American wat ers, therefore never such a roar of salutes ns will mark tho President's arrival. In the evening the President, member of his cabinet and six hun dred navnl olllcers will be entertained by tho city at an official dinner at tho Hotel Astor. The President will also review the ships Tuesday us tnoy pass out to sea. The crowd of visitors which sailors and bumboat proprietors carried to the var ious ships to-day was probably the largest ever handled on the river. Every one of the 31 battleships and 92 vessels of other classes were open to Inspection and nil of them were over run. The strongest magnets were the Arkansas nnd Wyoming, the largest commissioned bat tleships In the world, over whose great lighting strength the visitors all were enthusiastic. The roofs of freight trains moving up the New York Central tracks along the river front were used as ob servation trains and crowded by men and boys, with whom neither the police nor railroad auuthorltles Interfered. One large party wus thrown In a heap from the top of a freight car but none of Us members was seriously hurt. Many of tho churches arranged special services for the sailors to-day, reserving large sections of their auditorium for the bluejackets. The amateur tars of the South Carolina naval militia, who won over New York naval militiamen and crows from several other States In nil three of the Inter state boat races held yesterday were presented to-day with the trophies. The presentation eermony took place on board tho old training ship Granite State, where 'the South Carolina militiamen were warmly congratulated by a large crowd of visitors. The yacht Vixen whlcn ran down the launch Is said to be the Vixen which is TWELVE PARTIES IN LOWER HOUSE Complexion of the Vermont Legis lature Shown by Biographies of It Members. Democrats , Independent democrat OCCUPATIONS. Civil engineer l Partners 3 Pftrmor and creamery managor 1 Farmer and livestock' dealer 1 Hotel proprietor and produco dealer.... 1 Insurance agent 1 Lawyers !) Lawyer, banker nnd manufacturer 1 Manufacturers 2 Manufacturers of lumber 2 Merchants 6 Publisher 1 Merchant and agent 1 30 mrmiPLACES. Canada Now iramps'.iiTo 1 1 Vermont 2S 30 Montpeller, Oct. 15. The blogrnphles of the members havo been completed for tho Legislative Directory. The House of Rep resentatives should be composed of 216 members, but the towns of Albany, Mid dlesex nnd Washington having fallod to elect representatives, tho total member ship Is 243. Fifteen havo been members of tho House before; one has been u mem ber of the House five times and of the Catholic Senate once; one has been a member of Congregatlonnllsts 10 the House and Senato once; ono has been Free Will Baptist 1 a member of the House twice; two have , Liberal 1 been members of the House three times Methodists 7 and ono has been a member of the House None 2 four times, liarnoy Decider of Danbv Is Episcopalians 7 tho oldest member ami was bom In 1833. Presbyterian 1 Clifford H. Hawkins of Sliaftsbury Is the .Unltarlnn 2 RELIGIOUS PREFERENCES. Itaptist was popular on board his ship and his loss was mourned on the Rhode I owned by John D. Archbold, the nresl- Islnnd to-day. Reports were current during the afternoon that a seaman from the Rhode Island was also drowned but this was declared to be trroneous. BRAVE WORK OF SAILORS. The rescue In which sailors from tho battleship Maine figured as heroes occurred when a small launch In which Bernard Bauer and his family and friends were visiting the Bhlp was cut iquarely in two by tho sharp bow of the bigger steam launch VIxon and the occupants of the smaller craft, ln :ludlng seven men and four womoT, ivere thrown into the chill, swift tide. The little launch foundered almost Immediately. Six sailors from the Maine were iniong the party on board the Vixen ind they wore the tlrst to plungo over the sldo to the rescue of the women who were struggling In the water. All hands were taken aboard safely, but not without difficulty as the tldo was dent of the Standard Oil company of New Jersey. Tho launch which she struck was the 40-foot Madvlc owned by Ber nard Bauer of tho Hudson River Yacht club. Mr. Bauer was not sure whether Mr. Archbold was on board at tho time or not, but he believed that a man who directed the rescue of some of the men was Mr. Archbold. After the Vixen had taken the rescue parties to the shore It disappeared nnd up to a late hour to night there had been no communication with those on board. Mr. Bauer said there were 13 In his party, and all were re trued. younge-st member nnd was born May 21, 18S9. POLITICAL PREFERENCES. Republicans 140 Democrats M Progressives 22 Progressive republicans 7 Independent republicans 3 Independent progressives 2 Progressive democrat 1 Independent democrat 1 Prohibitionist 1 Republican and prohibitionist 1 Independent 1 Labor party 1 Not stated 1 213 OCCUPATIONS. Hank cashier Dl.icksmlth Moating bookkeeper ('miner and manufacturer Carpenter Clmlrmaker Clergymen Clerks 3 Coal dealer 1 Commercial traveler 1 Contractor 1 Contractor and builder 1 Druggist 1 l Dentist and banker 1 I Farm laborer 1 Farmers 128 Farmer and business man 1 Farmer, butcher and merchant 1 Farmer and builder 1 Farmer and carpenter 1 Farmer and creamery operator 1 Farmer and hotel keeper 1 Farmer and lumberman 4 Farmer and lumber dealer 1 Farmer and manufacturer 1 Farmer and marchant 1 Farmer and produce dealer 1 I' Unlversallst 30 BEADSTREET'S WEEKLY TRADE REPORT NEWS TOLD HI BRIEF. A movement has been started In London for a fund to buy tho London opera houso from Oscar Hammersteln. MAGAZINES Country Gentleman (weekly) from low until Feb. 1, 1913, for 25 CEXTS. Order any magazine or paper pub lished. Mae S. Smith. Magazine Ak., ISO I'. Wlnoonkl Ave. '1'konr 333. CENTRAL VERMONT RAILWAY rime Table lu Effect September 20, 1812 TRAINS LEAVE lllJHI.I.V CiTON. 4:05 a. m. Ually l'or Montreal. Ot tawa and Chicago. 7:15 a. m. Except Sunday For al) New England points. 7:25 a. m. Except Sunday Local for Cambridge Junction. 10:01 a. m Sundays only For St Albans. 0:50 a. m. Except Sun Jay Local for Montreal and Ottawa. 10:57 a. m. Dally New England States 'Limited for all New England points. '240 D m. xcePt Sunday Local for St. Albans and Rlehford White River Jur.ctlon and New England points. 4 '40 B. m. Except Sunday For Montreal. Rouses Point. Ox densburir rnd Rlehford. 4 '50 0. m. Kxcont Sunday Local for Cnmhrl-lgo Junction. 6 '45 D m rrn'lX Express for Mon t'reni and Chlrngo and local for White River .Tunculon With sleeping car Essex Junc tion for New York, except fiaturdov ClilO t, m. Oally Express for R" Tho famous Daly's thentre In New York has been turned Into a motion picture house. C. A. Wood, proprietor of a chain Of hotels In Boston and the South, has purchased the Holland House In New York. Frank J. Gould at New York paid the United States government J2.S44.16 to se cure the release of trunks by the cus tenia authorities. The sealing season In the Bering soa has closed with the smallest kill lng In many years, according to re ports to tho department of commorco and labor. ton, New i.nnaon. and New York. Springfield TRAINS AHIIIVK lU'llMXrJTON 4 '55 a m Dally Express from Boston, New London. Now York and Springfield. n. m Except Sunday Mall from St. AlbanH and Cambridge Junction n isxceni nunany i.ucai 3:05 10:35 n 7rom White River Junction and Montpeller, with steeping car from New York t Esssx Junction, except Monday, 10 '40 a. m. Except Sunday Local from St. Johnshury and Cam brlJge junction. 10:52 a. m. Sundays on)y Local from While River Junction. U;40 a. m. DMly Expfpm from Chicago rnd Montreal. D m Except Sundsy Local iruni civ. Ainaiia, nim Junction and Montpeller. Wfjxcepi nunuay imi A i . n . ft,.. v ur- Illinois leads all other States in per capita deposits in postal savings banks. rhere are 20,000 depositors in the State with aggregate deposit of 11,920,000, or DB per capltu. Thomas F, Gnlvln, Inc., has sued Mayor Fitzgerald for J3.&2B for flow ers purchased on 285 accuslons In 10 years, from 1!Q1 to 1911. A fuzzy dog worth Ju.(KW, owned by Robert Garland, was choked to death by a pet monkey belonging to Joseph Wlmmur, a Pittsburg scrap Iron dealer. Severn! departments of the steel mills at Ciury may bu compelled to conq be cause of the number of men determined to leturn to their native countries to participate In tho wur against Turkpy. Neaily x,fO men have enlisted In Oary A, H. Hale, returned frm an expedi tion to tho Congo Free State for Rockc feller, Ryan and Aldrlch interests, sad he hnd been unable to find gold In pay nig quantities on syndicate's concession. but that concession is rich In rubber, armor nnd quarryman 1 Farmer and shipper of live stock 3 Farmer, stone and brick mason and carpenter 1 Parmer and surveyor 1 Foremen 2 Grain dealer 1 Granite cutter 1 Hotel keeper 1 Insurance agents 2 Insurance agent and farmer 1 Insurance and real estate 2 Insurance agent and surveyor 1 Lawyers 3 Lawyer and editor 1 Lawyer and manufacturer 1 Locomotive engineer 1 Lumbermen Lumber dealer and manufacturer 1 Lumber manufacturer 1 Managers 3 Manufacturers Mason 1 Meat dealer 1 Mechanic 1 Mechanical engineer and superinten dent 1 Merchants 16 Merchant and hotel keeper 1 Miller Mill wrlght Painter and paper hanger 1 Printer 1 Physicians Retired farmer nnd commercial travel er Retired morchant Sawyer Slate manufacturer 1 Slate quarry proprietor 1 Station agents Stock dealer Stage driver l Teachars l Track foreman treasurer 2 Veterinary surgeon Wholesale produce nnd cold storage .., 243 RELIGIOUS PREFERENCES. Adventlsts Advent Christian 1 Baptists 21 Catholics 25 Christian 1 Congregatlonallsts 43 Christian i Disciple Cnurch i Episcopalians , 7 Free Will Unptlsts ? Liberal j Mcthqdlsts -1Q Nope and not stated .19 Presbyterian 1 Protestant .., 12 Union . . , , s Unitarian r. Un(yersa)sts 23 1:25 B:40 7:35 n From provlderoe, Hoston cester and Springfield. n m Dally Express 8:40 D from Boston and New York. Local from Montreal nnd St. Albans m Except Sunday Local 12:05 from' Portland. St, Johnsbury and Cambridge Junction, a. m. Daily Express fro-q Chicago and Montreal. H. H. HICKOK, City Pass. Agent 170 Collsf Strstt. Reports to llradstreet's for tho week state labor Is well employed and outlook for remainder of the year Is good. Woolen mills are employed to full ca paclty. Slate manufacturers In both roofing nnd mill stock report the market Improving nnd prices tinner. One collar and hlrt factory that has been closed for several weeks has resumed work. Reports from the marble manufacturers Indicate a good demand and an Increas ing one. Garment manufacturers are employed full time nnd an Increase Is eported In the demand. Dealers In sad dlery hardware state the volume of trade this year show gains over that of a year :igo. The demand fur ferns for city markets lias Increased and the amount of this class of goods shipped out of tho State Im larger than usual. Among the retail merchants unfavorable weather Is aid to have affected trade to some ex tent, but buying lias been reasonably good. Included In the failure reports for the week are two voluntary petitions in bankruptcy, Burlington manufacturing Interests are leasonably well employed, nnd tho whole sale trade reports sales about normal, al though collections are Inclined to be slow. Rutland reports labor well employed and some Improvement bs noted In volume of business done at the retail stores. Favor able reports nre received from St. Al bans regarding general business In man ufacturing lines. Retail business con tinues about even. St. Johnsbury reports labor Is well employed and some Improve ment Is noted in retail trade. Barre granite manufacturers report volume of trade continues about even, there bavin,-; been received some orders for spring de livery. Retail business shows some Im provement. Montpeller reports but 'IHIu change In condition of the manufacturing Interests. Retail merchants consider tho outlook for winter trade good. Ilnttti'i boro manufacturers are well employed and the retail merchants state tlre ,s a noticeable Improvement in their trade. Paper mills at Hollows Falls report new buMness Is coming In well and labor Is In good demand. Some Improvement Is re ported In retail trade. Favorable reports are received from both the manufactur ing and retail trade at Bennington, al though collections are reported as in clined to be slow. The woolen mill at Nprthfleld Falls that has been idle du.-i-lng the past nionth rcsum"! operations the past week. At Fnlr Haven business among the slate manufacturers Is re ported as showing mmo gains. One new business block Is in process of ('etrn and another In prospect. Newport mini fncturing Interests are well employed and retail trade Is Improving. FIRST OOUSINS APPEAR. Clnlm to lie Entitled to n Slmrr of Kate Whalcn'ri Estate. Judge Macomber has under considera tion at present a probnte case of unusual interest In many respects. It grew out of the death of Kate Whalcn of this city some two years ngo. 8ho left nn estate of about $3,000, nnd died without known relatives, near or distant, nnd without , making a will. 1 For a tlmo It wns thought that tho estate would becomo the property of tho 1 city of Burlington, nccordlng to law. However, tho administrator, W. L. John son, ndvcrtlsed widely for relatives of tho deceased, ns required by statute, nnd tho responses developed an unusual sltbn tlon, bringing to light a number of persons widely scnttercd over a largo part of the civilized world, and claiming to bo first cousins. Two of these assert that they are first cousins on tho paternal side, ono claims to be a first cousin on the maternal branch of the fnmlly, and It Is supposed that there nre others. From Troy, N, Y., comes the claim of Sarah Hennessey Bureau to this relationship. Near Vlcks bnrg, Mississippi, lives Johanna Doylr, CS or ra years of age, who has submitted ' written evidence In support of a like claim. Tho claim of Catherine Cummins Is onu calculated to take Irish hearts back to the old sod Itself, for It comes from Clashavnnague. Kllhrlttnln, County Cork. The Doyle clnlms also hark back to Ireland, and In regard to them Judge Mncomlvr has received from tho Irish locnl authorities certified copies of public records, some of them dating back to 1SI1. A transcript of n portion of the Irish census for that year touches upon a side of life that many people who came over the water during the last half century will recall. It Is part of the public rec ords of the townlund of Crchane, In the palish of D0011, barony of Coonagh, County Limerick, nnd shows that In IS 1 1 a house built of mud, ono story high, with thatched roof, ono room, one window In front, one nnd one-half acres of nrable land, ono i.cre of pasture, thice acres of waste land, and farm stock consisting of two goats and "five poultry," was occupied by the two families of William Hennessey and John Ryan. It Is said that the late Kate Whnlen's mother was a Ryan, nnd a sister of Doyle, and through this relationship Johanna Doyle, who was formerly Johanna Ryan, under takes to establish her claim to a portion of the Hurllriyton estate. 3,949 HOMES VISITED. Partial Report of Sunday School L'nu Mi.i lii Burlington nnd Wlnoonkl. Reports of the Sunday school house-to-house canvass of Hurllngton and Wlnooskl, made Friday ami Saturday, ale not yet complete. Nino of the 12 district superintendents of tho canvass 1 have mode full reports, two have turn ed in reports that are nearly complete, and In one district considerable work lemalns to be done on tho report. So far as knowr tho results of tho can vass are as follows: Most of the work was done Friday. A total of 1GS canvassers was employ ed. Tho number of homrs visited was 3,940, and the number of Indi viduals registered was 1-1)110. A more complete report with details will be given out In a few days. Sunday was Rally day. In round numbers the people attending the Pro testant chinches of Hurllngton were 1,4110, and in the Sunday schools of Hurllngton and Wlnooskl was an at tendance of 1,30.1. I. 0. 0. F. MEETING. in llelirknh Lodges of Moth Illmtrlct Richmond October 31. The Rebekah Lodges, I. O. O. F of dis trict No. 3, Jurisdiction of Vermont, will bold tholr annual district meeting with Queen Esther Lodge, No. 52, In tho lodge rooms at Richmond, Thursday, October 31. The lodges it-presented are Antonia No. 11 and Beatrice No. CO, of Burlington: Ar rowanna No, 15, Middlebury; Onuwu No. 43, Bristol; Winona No. 55, Vergcnnes, and Queen Esther No, 52 of Richmond. Members of the Burlington lodges will be conveyed to Richmond by special train which will leturn to this city after tliu J truok him, scalding him badly and cans HUSBAND SEEKS DIVORCE. Claims That IIIm Wife Tlireu n llrenil Knife nt 111" llentl. In Chittenden county court Monday there was a hearing In the divorce petl- tlon of Frank C. Ooddnrd of this city vs. Ellen King Goddurd of Worcester. Mass., who were married lu 1S77. Intolerable severity Is charged, and testimony as to 1 this was beard, lu regard to claims that the defendant had thrown a bread knife at the plaintiff, the handle striking him in the head, thnt she had broken his spectacles, and that she had torn his shirt. Continual nagging was another Item In the complaint. Two witnesses weie beard, and t tie case was left with the court. F. G. Webster appeared for the plaintiff. The casu of Benjamin Mayhew vs. Consumers' Coal & Ice Co. was entered continued. In Chittenden county court Tuesday the trial of tho suit of Charles E. Steerc vs. the American Woolen Co. for dam ages of $10.tiU was begun. Negligence on the pait of the company Is alleged. Mr. Steele claims that on the 15th day of September, 1911, ho was a helper In tlie boiler room nt tho mills, when It be came necessary to repair a valve. He ascended a staging to assist the steam litter who was doing work when steam suddenly rushed from the valve, and meriting has been concluded and all visi tors will participate In the enjoyment of log him to fall. Ho struck some coal In his descent and was badly bruised and FISCHER-KIESLIOH. Wedding t St. PsuPn Cbaprl tbe Cut iiiIiiuIIom of a Romance, At ten o'clock Saturday morning, tbe Rev. C. CJ. Wilson officiated at an ex ceedliigly pretty wedding at St. Paul chapel. Albert V. KleoMch and flattie I Fischer were united In holy wed-ck the wedding being the culmination of romance that goes clear back to "before high bchoo) days," Miss Frieda Fischer, sister of tho bride, was brides maid and A. H. Dclninner of Boston assisted (he groom. The lr(de wpre white ulllc mentallne, with (lowing white tulle veil und white roses; plpk silk mesiallnc was born by the bridesmaid,, who carried pink carnations. The woddlng march was rendered by Guy ft, HuU, A w(Sdf(pe breakfast fp)owed nt the home of the bride's parents. The bride Is one of thp charming daughters of Mr. and Mrs. Adolph F. Fischer of North avenue. Tho groom Is a U. V. M, man, class of H10, and a member of the firm of Kleslich tf Co,, civil engineers and contractors. Mr. and Mrs. Kleslich left on the 11:K train for parts unknown, amid furious sbowsrs of rice and confetti. Upon return thy will bo at home at V& North avsauf. BIRTHPLACES. Canada . England Ireland . Mulrie 213 Massachusetts , in New Hampshire 5 New York , g Not stutoi t. Scotland , Vermont , , Wisconsin ,., 1 201 1 241) REOAPTUliATION OF SENATE. The Senate Is composed of 30 senators. The oldost senator Is Don Carlos Pollard of Cavendish who was born In !8tb. The youngest senator Is Robert W. McCuen of Vergcnnes, who was born May 30, 187J. Sixteen senators have been members of tho House once; three have been mem bers or the House twice; one has been a member of tho House three times; one has been a member of the House five times; and one has been a member of the Senate once. PPMT.IQAL PBEJT EREtfCJJS, RWUbUcapa,,.,,,, ......... .. a banquet served by Queen Esther lodge ! otherwise injured he claims, resulting In as soon as the train an Ives at Its desti- j i- confinement In bed and permanent nation. disability. Negligence on the part of the Following the banquet will come the I American Woolen company is charged business meeting with Its reports of the because the valve was defective, It Is work dope during thu year, after which I alleged, und the plaintiff had no knowt nn hour will bo devoted to thu good of icdge 6tonui wus to come from It. thu order. Considerable time was spent Tuesday Those composing the reception commit-1 morning In selecting a Jury. The follow- tee nre Mrs Minnie squires, .Mrs. Mlnnlo'tng were finally chosen: A. L. Harqy. Kenyon, Jl Kate bqulres and Mrs. Bolton; Amos B. Small, John G. Bacon, Agnes Rhoads. Mrs, Linda Parker, Mrs. Robert Taylor, Hurllngton; Henry M. Lillian Fish and Miss Alberta Ellis will Page, Amos 11. Morrill. Hlnesburg; H. odlclate as tho committee of introduction. H. Kinney. Jericho; Gporge A. Edwan), Richmond; Charles S. Allen, Shelburno, Charles II. Stewart, South Burlington, II. J. Mead, Underbill; F. C. Forbes, Wllllston. Fuller C. Smith of St. Albans represents the plaintiff and the defendant company's counsel nro E. H. O'Brien of Rutland apd R. E. Brown of this city. LEWIS' SECOND TRIAL. Iliirlliigtou Wiminp fining In SI. I.oiiU In Testify nicnlnst lllni. Miss Mnry E. Collins of liuell Mreet started yesterday for St. Louis, Mo., where she will bo an Important witness In tho trial of E. G. Lewis, who Is charged with using tho malls to defraud. Lewis has been tried once on tho charge but the Jury disagreed, standing nine for punish ment and three for ucqulttiil. The govern ment Inspectors havo slncu been hard at work on tliu t'iise, however, Uud feel cer tain that ho will be convicted on the trial which Is IP begin to-day. ADVERTISED I.UTTEIIS. List of unclaimed letters in the Burling ton postolllce for the week ending Octo her 12. 1012: MEN'tJ LIST. James Allen, J, S. Benedict, J. A. Hoyce, M. Rrown, D. F, Cooledge, Law .-..l.n. ' I. fl ni.lfn.mnii . ,n..,r, tli., nfrinni-n ..f .1... 1 W . v ..,.. .., m-wih ''"""','.;, " J ,, Mrs William W. Dlnsmore, Fernan- hardest fights which they have ever a, a c. B perienced. Among His enterprises was . ' Lafountaln. Bert the Lewis ri'l'llBhlnp company and ho I ir ' . rold .seven per cent, notes with thu com pany's plnnt as security. It was In Huso that Miss Collins wns Induced to Invest ttvcral thousand dollars. Lewis publish ed the Women's National Dally, which sold for 10 cents per copy, and It was O'Brien, Al, Prentiss, M. itosciibioom, Horace G, Smith, E. C. Snow (2). WOMEN'S LIST. Miss Vivian Beauchard, Mrs, W. Chad- wick, Mrs. E. J. Daniels, Miss Gladys rough this that hu got his Ideas before Fox, Mrs. Henry Goodrich, Miss Eva in thp public. The piatft QBtrrioraie.i rapidly m value. He operated In Vprmont In 1908 and Is reported to havo secured many vic tims besides Miss Collins. Among the striking pieces of testlmppy Introduced at the nrai trial wa tn0 state Hanks, Mrs Raymond Q. Howley, Miss Emma Lawrence, Mrs. Mnllnda, Mrs. C E. Pierce, Mrs. Fred Roberts WINOOSKI LIST. Mrs. E. Hordelcau, Lnldyn Gouthler, ent of the trcusurcr that tho publishing Aleksondro Cuss, Mlt-olay Kuncewuoz. mui money at tho rate of M0.0OO Mrs. Rose Lavogere, M". Useranson, -or month while Lews was selling tho.Hsniy Prrc, Mrs. W. 8. Putnam, Miss , e.i per cent, notes. Syeyre, Vy". Tlkkancr. The W. G. Reynolds Co. Carpets, Furniture. Linens Special Items Interestingly Priced from Our Popular Linen Department Every Article Dependable in Quality and Guaranteed to Give Pertect Satisfaction HUOK TOWELS BlPnohP.l size 17x34, 05 linen, regularly 1 5c ouch. . . .TWO FOR 25c TURKISH TOWELS 17x35. hemmed, rcadv for use. excel lent quality, regularly 15c each 10c EACH HAND MADE RENAISSANCE DRESSER SCARFS 17Ax50, with triple iiamond centers, reinilarlv fiOe 50c EACH WEBB'S IRISH LINEN HUCK TOWELS-22x3S. hem stitched, value 7oc each 50c EACH GUEST ROOM TOWELS 1 4x22, hemstitched with Grecian hnwloi ui liirmnfMnm rlnuurn in1nt rin r.n,.li OK V A flXT 5-8 LINEN NAPKINS HI cached, value $1.25 a dozen j 89c A DOZEN! 24 INCH ROUND CLUNY DOILIES With elunv lace inser- A Hon and 2J inch eluny edge, value $1.25 75c EACH BLEACHED BED SHEETS 72x90, wide top hem and na tional center seam, value 59c each 39c EACH BLEACHED PILLOW SLIPS 12x36 and 45x30, muslin, of good quality, value 15c eaeli 10c EACH COTTON FILLED BED PUFFS Figured silkolenc both sides, in medium or dark patterns, regular $1.25 each 98c EACH ALL LINEN TOWEL CRASH 17 value 12ic yard, bleached inches wide, regular 8c YARD! 18 INCH HAND MADE RENAISSANCE DOILIES Tap, drawn centers, value 39c each 19c EACH EGYPTIAN COTTON BED BLANKETS 64x76, good value at $1.25 pair, white, tan or gray "...$1.00 PAIR BLEACHED CROCHET BED SPREADS 76x3S. Marseilles patterns, hemmed ready for use, reeular price $1.50 $1.25 EACH FRINGED TURKISH FACE CLOTHS Good quality and regularly sold at 3c each 12c DOZEN Still Offering Some Exceptiona5 Ind lirpmpnfsi nn Curtains' and Kindred Lines SCRIM CURTAINS 1 Iundrels of pairs, very modestly priced. Your choice of white, cream or Arab colorings, all 2i yards long, some with dainty lace edires. others with both insertion and edges PATP 7Rn QKn 1 50 S1 7K Tfl t fin I MARQUISETTE CURTAINS The square mesh weave, made with plain and trimmed edges, one of the most durable curtains ever woven; a plentious assortment of very pretty patterns PAIR, $1.98, $2.25, $3.00 TO $7.50 ENGLISH TAPESTRY COUCH COVERS Oriental and plain ground patterns, with wide figured borders, woven without a thread of overshot, insuring the very best of wear EACH, $2.50, $3.50, $4.50 ROMAN STRD7E COUCH COVERS In the bright green and red stripe effects, fringed all around, 50 inches wide, and excellent values at the price EACH, 75c, 89c, 98c, $1.25 PORTD3RES Our complete Fall stocks now on display. Plain and self figure tapestries, border tapestries, silk and wool mixed tapestries, flax velours and double faced velours: everv wanted colorinc and color combination A PAHt, $1.98 TO $25.00 Some extreme values at PAIR, $5.00, $5.50. $6.00, $6.50 TO $7.50 RIBBON EDGE SCRIMS By the yard, just the prettiest things ever conceived for making up your curtains, (nany patterns with both edges in ribbon effect an the body ot drawn work; .some also witli drawn won; cages and"plnin bodies YARD, 19c, 25c, 39c, 45c Are You Going to Buy a MATTRESS While You Can Save $5.00 1 This Special Lot Will Soon Be Gone You'd Better Plan to Get One To-day. $17.50 SILK FLOSS FANCY TICK ltoll edge st ks. .. .$12.50 $12.50 WHITE COTTON FELT FANCY TICK Koll edge $7.00 Carpets Cleaned, Made Over andRelmd. Thone 508 The W. G. Reynolds Go. AGENTS FOR GLENWOOD STOVES Mil