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IANTS REPULSE ONRUSHING RIVALS mm. M i Ml it- Oame of the World Series, 5 to 2. AMMfcn YIWUUSLI ix Hits Give Them All Their Runs in First Inning Ray Collins Blanks Them after That. New York, Oct. 14.-Flghtlng in the st trench, the New York Nationals pulscil the onrushlng Boston Amert ins to-day and sent them biitk to de-1 ame of the wrld series. A victory for n r i f l hy ivnii in nfivn nn rri vr rn the title of world's champions of 1913 nd when "Rube Mnrquard walked off Polo Grounds this afternoon with the sleeve of his pitching arm. New urn iuok nope imil wiu kihiiih imsm Ulli UIU1I l I'l r-ii tl'B mill 111 lllft, II1U rrmler title in baseball to this city. The world series now stands Boston I iree tames won. New York two Karnes .,..,1 t . t X . i.-l. uii nim vjiiu ..mh.o.. iit A.un ji nw-m-nr. did tint win nil tlie victories iaii.it. wn i u uii'i;ii luii uai llflUIV f first banc while the 30,000 spectators in r f f. ri .1 A all tl.n n I ..I r iramAa 111 1... nlnVBil n Hnalnn'o fnA President Taft on the yacht Mayflower ent in touch with tho trame bv wire- kk while reviewing tho Imttleshln fleet ...... r, 1 ,. . , . I r.r.,1 twnm . .hln II nlrtmr thn llfir. en Ihnt nfprv lYinn All the action of the day's game came 1 11VUV UL LIIC CI1U til Lilt, E.17UUI1U IIIIIIIIU score stood 6 to 2 in favor of the nrniinrri n.nn tisiv tTnlllns- SUDDEN FUBILLADE OF HITS. The Boston southpaw had been called Buck" O'Brien's moist ball. The fusillade hits came with such suddenness that Two crisp doubles, four singles, a balk v 1 1 nnnn 1111 1 1 a aouDifl n i i 11 m 1 1 rn rnw orK nve runs. Boston made its tallies on Marquard'e iui uii uniunci o hiuuituci, a. nil uj tahl and a two-base smash by Engle, unvicu iui uiicii. Marquard curved them over low and pn H'ni lin nm lam nnpH nrminn inn ecks of the Boston batters. One of the ay for the Giant outfielders. The trio gardeners, Murray. Snodgrass and obbled up no less than IS fly balls. Of less Ben- rourray. in neni, capiureo. iven wnne enoagrass iook six ana mrn two. The Bostons fought gamely to over- ome mo lean oi rive runs wnicn ma en Nnv Tnndii tvtm tames in tne sccona. in a nrnnnnr pninn nv nnnaBTii. Ilia I'lttj 13 me Luiuuip, iuiiiL in uw Stahl had made first on a hit when asm?, uruvu a oCTumutiiK nncr iu uirp enter. SnodKTass turned ana ran to- m . i m n.1 i . . l 1. l I UIU 111".. ....-.. 4. IW U...W vw-. econd with Wngner turning first, when nflr-roca rnnirtit H Lull nil It P!itna ver his shoulder. That ended Boston nd with the exception of the eighth, InpnuarH mnt the So hnclc in thA llllllr. Ray Collins twirled a fine game and the seven Innings that the Giants aced mm nui a run was scurea, The total paid attendance at to-day's ame was 30,622 and the total receipts mounted to J68,65i, of which each club ecclved 129,991.30. The national commis- nn'K snar wan Sfe.filio.UJ. The official score: BOSTON. ab r bh po a oonr. r. I. . erkes, 2b. .. peaker, c. f. ewls, 1. f. ... ardner, 3b. , tahl, lb 4 4 4 4 3 0 1 1 cikiioi, o. a. nuv. C 'Brlen, p. .,, KiiKte olllns, p Totals 33 2 7 24 9 1 NEW YORK, ab r bh po a e ..I'nrc I f nodgrass, c. urrav. r. i. iiTKie, in. .., erzoK. 3D. ,. Icyers, c. ... leicner, a. nrrmnrd. n. Totals 30 B 11 27 7 Batted for O'Brien In second Inning, Innings l 2 3 4 s a 7 8 9 LtY 1UIK MMIMlU " " v " ' Two-bane blti, Merkle, Herzoir, Hnale 1irecj-ba8e lilt, Meyers; off O'Urlen, five nun nii'4 riA n.n tti n"v .- fw .. n one inmnK. m uiiiiih, imj runn Him jvo nits in iimcH ui utn in suvcu in . 1 1. .. . U....n.- TA. . I 1 I Meyers; double plays, Fletcher, eft on uaneH, Hoton 5, New York 1 pb t miHH nil uhiih. uii mill uuiiru 1: iitbl mi-i-I 1 1... -Air. .., J ... nl Ins 1 ;bnlk. O'Brien; time, 1;60; urn l TCP, iteill (tti jmii j'vnun tun unnun;, l-tJUKIUlll llClt IJUUJi 4WNIVI eld). GIANTS RUN H WITH TI RED SOX Knock "Smoky Joe" Wood Out of the Box in First Inning. Boston, Oct. 16. Tho New York Giants, pennant winners of the Na tional League, administered a crush ing defeat to the Boston Americans to day by a score of 11 to 4 In the seventh though they peppered away fitfully at finds the Giants and the ncd Sox wait Ing to engage In tho final combat heri to-morrow that will Jotermlne which team shall be the world's champions of 1912. The serves now stands: Boston, three games won; New York, three games won, and one contest a tie. "Smoky Joe," the Ited Sox star twirl er, who had already beaten tho Giants twice In tho scries, was sent out to pitch the lied Sox Into the world's championship. His end was so Bwlft and so sudden that the 30,000 specta tors sat in silence at Fenway Park ar they saw Wood's deliver' batted to all parts of the field and six Giant play ers race over the home plate before tho last New Yorker was put out in the first Inning. The lied Sox never recovered from that first Inning and paved tho way to New York's six runs Tcsreuu's moist ball they never came within threatening dlstnnce of the Giants. Manager MeGraw, In the coachcrs' box off third base, directed the attack on Wood's delivery. He gave orders to hit the first ball pltc'nci and, with few exceptions, all of the nine men who confronted Wood In the first in ning rapped the first ball that Wood semt up to tho plate. This shower of hits, combined with a double steal paved the way to New York's six runs. Thereafter, Wood was a broken reed, and Charlie Hall, Boston's relief pitcher, was sent Into the box. WOOD'S ClinVE DIDN'T BREAK. Rome of the Giant players seemed to think that Wood hod broken under the strain of his two earlier games In the series. His curve ball had little break to It and the Giants had no trouble In hitting his fast ones. Tesreau held the whip hand over the Red Sox throughout the game. Ills moist ball broke shurply over the plate and the Red Sox were unable to fathom his delivery wnen hits would have scored runs. Although New York had a commanding lead throughout the game, MeGraw kept Mathcwson warmed up down off left Held to relieve Tesreau In cae that wet ball twlrlcr weakened. After making the cluster of six runs in the first Inning, tho Giants scored an other tally In the second, two more in the sixth, one In tho seventh and one In the ninth Inning. The lied Sox sent their first run across the plate In the second Inning, when Gardner shot a screaming homo run Into the right field seats, tin first circuit drive of the series. Two more runs were scored In the seventh, and another tally In the eighth by the home club. Captain Doyle of New York drove a liner Into the crowd In right field for a home i un In the sixth, sending In De vore ahead of him. There were seven strtke-outs In the game. Herzog was the only man on the Giant team to fan. Tho lied Sox who struck out were Hooper, twice, Ycrkcs, Gardner, Wag ner and Cady once each. The official score: , NEW YORK. ab r bh po a e Dcvore, r. 1 2 0 0 1 0 0 0 0 0 Doyle, 2b. Snodgrass, Murray, 1. Merkle, lb Herzog, 3b Meyers, c. Wilson, c. Fletcher, s Tesreau, p. Totals 40 11 1C 27 16 4 BOSTON, ab r Ti po a e f 4 2 13 1 4 3 3 2 3 C f 5 12 10 f 4 0 0 1 0 5 1 2 10 0 4 2 10 2 4 1 3 0 0 1 0 12 0 . s 6 112 4 4 0 2 0 6 Hooper, r. f 3 0 111 Yerkes, 2b 4 0 0 1 4 Speaker, c. f 4 114 0 Lewis, 1. f 4 113 0 Gardner. 3b 4 112 0 Stahl, lb S 0 1 11 1 Wagner, s. s 5 0 14 4 Cady, c 4 10 12 Wood, p 0 0 0 0 1 Hall, p 3 0 3 0 5 Total 36 4 9 27 18 Innings 1 23456789 New York 6 1 0 0 0 2 1 0 11 0 0 1 0 1 0 0 0 0 1 Boston 0 1 0 0 0 0 2 1 04 Two-base hits, Snodgrass, Hall, Lewis; home runs, Gardner, Doyle; off Wood, bIx runs and seven hits In eight times at bat In one Inning; off Hall, Ave runs and nine hits In 32 times nt bat In eight Innings; sacrifice hit, Murray; sacrifice tly, Hooper; stolen bases, Devore 2, Doyle; double plays, Devore and Meyers, Speaker (unassisted); left on bases. New York 8, Boston 12; first base on errors, Boston 3; struck out, by Tesreau 6, by Hall 1; bapes on balls, off Tesreau 5. off Hall 5; hit by pitcher, by Tesreau (Gardner); wild pitches. Tesreau 2! time, 2:20; umpires, Evans (at plate), Idem (on Dascs), oxoiighlln (left Held), Rlglcr (right field). THE IIAHV-IIV NII.KNCEU. (From tho Nashville Tennesseean.) Following In the footsteps of the man who devls.d the mute for the cornet and the J-ound dc.idr-ner for the piano, an Indiana woman has Invented a sil encer for the baby. Hereafter, fond mothers may carry their Infants to the theatre and to the church without dan ger of disturbing the peace. The Hooxler mother hns fashioned a sort of a shock tund nol.se absorber of light rubber, which Is fastened over the baby's chin and mouth. Inside this Is a silk gauze lining through which the child can breathe. This gouie is change ed frequently In the Interest of sanita tion. By using flesh-tinted rubber and silk, the Inventive rubber hns been able to make the silencer harmonize In appear ance with the child's face, and tho de vice is not noticeable except at closo range, Of course, the cryless baby waa bound to come In this stage of the "leases." The horseless carriage, the drlverless mules the odorless onion, and the noise-lest- pistol made It Imperative thut some body find a wuy to denature the baby. It Pays to Economize Extravagance is one oi tho greatest enemies tit thrift. Economy promotes Prosperity. Rave every sparo dollar you can, now while young, Start an uc count with tut. 4 Interest Pnld on Savings Accounts. Chltttntfe!. County Trust Co. BtmMNGTON, VT. ROOSEYEL SHOT IN BACK BY A CRANK (Continued from page f.) President snld to tho newspaper men: "I am very sorry to learn of the assault upon Colonel Roosevelt, and I am glad to learn that no harm was done." Governor Wilson was at his home In Princeton, N, J,, when newspaper men advised him of the attempt to kill Colonel Roosevelt. "It Is with tho greatest distress that I henr this," said Governor Wilson, "but I rejoice that Colonel Roosevelt has ap parently escaped serious Injury." Colonel Roosevelt's son, Theodore Roosevelt, Jr., heard of the attack upon his father late to-night and hurried to progressive headquarters to meet his mother and to await details from Mil waukee. Shortly after midnight Mrs. Roosevelt; received a telegram dictated by her hus band assuring her that he was In no danger. SENDS CHEERFUL MESSAGE. The telegram follows: "1 am now In the American hospltnl. The bullet did not hit anything vital and I think they will find It somewhere around, it Is no more serious than the Injury the boys received. My voice Is holding out well and 1 will go on with the trip. Don't worry. Love to all. (Signed), "THEODORE ROOSEVELT." Mrs. Roosevelt will probably leave for Chicago to-morrow. George E. Roosevelt, a cousin of Colonel Roosevelt, made this announcement late to-night saying that the colonel's wife would spend the re mainder of the night nt his Fifth avenue home. ASSAILANT A LAUNDRYMAN. New York, Oct. 14. John Schrcnk form erly lived at the address given In the Mil waukee despatches. He Is a laundryman who left here about a month ago. He has a wife and child hern. The police are ln t1'.' liii 1 lu.-ti i THE STUDY OF THE CLOUDS. Thrlr Heights nnil .Muttons Some New Meteorologlvitl Instruments. (From the Illustrated Ixm.lon News.1 How many people that one meets In the course of the day havr ever observ ed carefully the motion of the clouds that are so uncomfortably prevalent this summer? Or. If asked about the matter. would recollect that thunder clouds have clouds move In the same direction as the wind at the siirfucc of the earth? Per haps one more observant than the rest would recollect that thunder clouds have a way of coming up "against the wind," and he might even add that he had ob served a high cloud moving In a direc tion different from one lower down. Again, would not most people say that the "mare's tails," or, as the meteor ologist would call them, the cirrus clouds, never move at all: or. nt least, only very slowly; and that low clouds move more quickly than the cllrus? Meteorology the word which has lost Its original meaning to such an extent that It now denotes (-Imply "the science of the atmosphere," and Includes, there fore, the study of climate and weather. Including clouds and their motions has extended Its operations within recent years very notably by considering more definitely the conditions prevailing In all the layers of the atmosphere and not merely In the surface-layer. It Is true that clouds have been observed and their motions studied scientifically for a long GOVERNOR FLETCHER GIVES BURLINGTON HOME $1,000 (Special to thu 1'ieo i'ress.) Montpeller, Oct. 15. The time-honored Institution of the Governor's ball is In all probability a thing of the past. Governor Kletcher to-day authorized a representative of the Free Press to announce that there will be no Gov ernor's ball this year. Although there has been no official proclamation of reasons for discon tinuing tile custom, It Is possible from Information derived tTirough private channels to state the Governor's vlows as follows; Governor Fletcher in making this Innovation takes his stand upon two principles. First, he believes that what the lobbyists and special Interests want Is to make thn life at the capital during the session Just as full of diversions and social attractions and distractions as pos sible. He fools strongly that the State needs less to distract and more steady work In legislative matters. Second, the Governor 's said to be determined to set a precedent ot sim plicity which will make It possible for men of moderate means to hold the office of Governor without financial cmbarraxsment. Ho believes It Is out rageous that an adjunct of this office should be the Implicit obllguttou to spend two or threo or five thousand dollars In an entertnlnment for a very small minority of tho peoplo of the mate. It is understood thut this In only one step In a policy which the Gov ernor hns very much at heart, that of simplifying condition in Vermont political life and to a great extent eliminating the power In that field of the almighty dollar, It Is rumored thnt Governor Fletcher has taken steps to apportion amons various worthy causes within tho State. tne amount ne would probably have been forced to expend had he chostn to give a ball, The Homo for Destitute Children, whrch altnough it Is located In Bur. llngton does n work thnt Is statewide, benefits by Governor Fletcher's de cision to demolish the ol 1 custom which llctats that every governor of Vermont shall give an elaborate ball. Tho Home Is Just starting out upon a campaign for tho raising of the twenty nve tnousana dollars necessary to se cure a like amount from Mrs. Fletchir IX Proctor and her family, who have expressed a desire to carry out nil un executed codicil left by the late Gov ernor rroctor. In a letter from Gov time, but since Instruments carried by kites and balloons have taught us so much about the temperature conditions In the nlr up to heights of sixteen miles nnd more, a renewed Interest has been taken In tho forms and motions of clouds, for the motion of a cloud usually (but not 'always) Indicates also that of the air In which It Is floating. One of the best Instruments for ob serving the motion of u cloud Is tho Ilesson nephosenpe. The Instrument con sists simply of an Inverted harrow or comb fixed horizontally at the end of a vertical rod which Is mounted In bear ings carried by an upright post, so that the rod can be rotated. Near the bottom of the bar is n cross piece, to the ends of which two strings pass to the hands of the observer, while underneath Is it circle graduated with the points of th compass. Tno method of observation Is to select the cloud to be observed, stand on the side of the post opposite tho cloud, and with the strings rotate the upright rod ond therefore the comb until tho cloud appears to pass along the points of the comb. It will be necessary to approach or recede from the pole until this appears to take place. Then, stand ing still, note the time the cloud takes to move from one point to the next. Finally, note the orientation of the comb by means of the ginduated circle at the bottom of the rod. This gives nt once the direction of motion of the clouds while the apparent velocity of the cloud along the comb Is a measure of the rntn at which the cloud is moving. xprcss'rt In terms of the height of the cloud. For example, If two clouds at heights of 3V)1 feet and fioOO feet appear to be moving at the same rate along the comb, then the latter Is actually moving twice as fast as the former. The helibt of a cloud Is not so oasllv determined. Usually two observers, each provided with a theodolite, are required, but sometimes one theodolite can he made to suflice. This Instrument has Its telescope removed ond two parallel plates of glass arranged In place of the tele scope. Then two Images of the rloud one formed by reflection In the glass, the other by reflection In n small sheet of water lying on the ground below, nro made to coincide by rotating tho plates of glass. The position of the plates so determined Is read oft on the graduated circle shown near the observer's hand. The height can then be computed mathe matically. As a result of these observations, It Is found that. In general, If one stands with one's back to the wind, low clouds moce In nbout the same direction as the surface-air while the higher clouds travel nearly In the same direction, hut have a motion from left to tight which becomes more pronounced as the height Increases. High clouds usually travel much inor. quickly than lower ones, although ap parently they do not. The highest clouds rniely exceed a height of six miles. THAT WAS WHY. He fought with a band of lmll-in- In the bravest sort ot way: He rescued the frightened settlers, And hurried them far away. He went through the lines of savages; He sought a distant fort, He brought the troops In the nick of time; He did all things. In short. Was b a scout or a pioneer That he did those things that day? No! He was only the leading man In a moving picture play. Milwaukee Sentinel. ernor Fletcher to the Hon. C 1'. Smith of Burlington, one of thu trustees of the Home's permanent fund, Governor Fletcher expresses tho hope t.iat a sufficient amount may be raised, with in the two years allowed, to .secure the gift, and accompanies his letter with a check for one thousanl dollar which, he writes, "Is perhaps your proportion of what It has been cu3 tomary to spenl upon a Governor'." ball." Governor Fletcher's letter is as fol lows: Montpeller, Oct. 15, 1912.' Hon. C. P. Smith, Burlington, Vt. Dear Sir: Some time ago you mentioned to me the needs of an Institution for the care and upbringing of destitute Ver mont children. You said that my predecessor In olllce, the late Governor Fletcher D. Proctor, was so deeply interested In this home that he gave directions for the prepara tion of a codicil to his will laying down certnln conditions and In the event of their fulfillment providing for a gift to this Home for Destitute Children of twenty-five thousand dollars. You further said that although the untimely deuth of Governor Proctor prevented tho com pletion of the codicil nnd left It of no effect at law, Mrs. Proctor and her family desired to carry out the gift subject to the conditions which Governor Proctor had outlined, namely: That the securing of the gift should depend upon the rais ing of a like amount on or before the first day of January, ISHi that the home shall continue to offer enual opportunity for the reception of children from nil parts of the State of Vermont, and that it shall maintain us a substantial feature of Its work an Infants' department for the reception nnd rare of small Inrnnts. Now In view of these facts, taking Into account what you have told me of the work and of Governor Proctor's np provnl nnd keen Interest In It, I feel strongly that this gift should be soeured. And In order that tho work toward se. curing it may be hurried to accomplish ment before the time limit has expired, I take pleasure In sending you as trustee of the permanent fund of the Homo for Destitute Children one thousand dollars which Is perhaps your Institution's pro portion of the amount which It has hcen customary for the Governor of Vermont to spend upon a Governor's ball, With best wishes, Very sincerely yours, ALLKN M. FLUTCUEH. Gl 1GTH WATER SYSTEM Henry W. Putnam, Retired Manu facturer and Inventor, Pro vides for a Hospital. Bennington, Oct, 15. At the ofllco of tlm Bennington Water company It was announced to-day that II, W. Putnam, n retired manufacturer now living In San J Diego, Cnl., bad Inaugurated a plan 1 whereby the property of the company, of which he Is practlcnlly the sole owner, should be turned over to the, village of Pennington. The gift l.t to be mndc un der certain conditions and resttlctlons which mut be nccepted by the village and a special meeting of the voters will ba called at nn early date to tnke octlon on the proposal, Tho gift Is mnde with the ultimate pur pose of establishing a hospital In Ben nington. Other than tho Institution, which can easily be built from the Income of the business In n few years, there Is another provision which conveys a .llreet gift to every user of the wnter from the system In the shape of a reduction of one-half in the rate for all service inside of buildings. The property of the nennlngton Water company consists of a gravity system which was built In 1RS3 and 1S1 and which has been extended until at the presont time the mains and laterals cover over IB miles. The main source of supply con sists of two large springs on the side of the mountain east of the village but there Is also a main extending to Lake llnncock In the town of Stamford, seven miles distant, so that the danger of a shortage In times of drouth or because of an unusual drain upon the system Is eliminated. Lake Hancock Is a circular body of water about 2,V0 feet above sea level and about one-half mile In diameter. The company owns the land for a distance of 15 rods back from the shore in all directions and there Is not a human habitation within several miles. GIFT MORE THAN IHOiOa. The property of the compnny in the town of Bennington is assessed for $1 10.- OKI but the system has a value far In excess of this amount. The olllclals de cline to give out any figures at the present time bearing upon the annual In come. This data, they say, ought not to become public until the time of the transfer of the property but one of them, who Is In the best position to know, stated to-day that It was large enough to build and eipilp a larger hospital within a very few years than would be required by the community at the present time, and to maintain the Institution perpetual ly without looking In any other direction for a single dollar. Henry W. Putnam came to Benning ton from New York In iff,:; At the time h was engaged In tile mantifa' ture of a clothes wringer anJ no inov",1 the business to this village. He es tablished himself In a slngle-stoiv brick mill on South street which l still operated In his name. In thlv small mill a number of money-making novelties hnd their beginning. The wire nnd rubber bottle stopper vhl h was universally use.l on beer and soda water bottles until superceded I by the cork and tin cap was nevor (manufactured anywhere else. He In .vente.l and patented the double-point-oil carpet tack and Invented and pat ented uic nrsi automatic macmnery for the manufacture of harbwlre fencing. It was his custom to live for a por tion of the year in New York, coming each summer to Bennington. Later he passed his winters In California. While on his way to the Pacific const In 1S0S he had a serious attack of pneumonia ami has never since at tempted to face the climate east ot the Rocky mountains. He is now SJ years of age and It Is hardly probable that he will live to sec more than t'i beginning of tho Institution that hi hns so generously founded and en dowc 1. RUTLAND RAILROAD ROW. Minority Stockholder Mnke Futile At tempt tu Stop Director' Ite-eleetliMi. Holland, Oct. l.V At the annual meet In of the lluthiml ll.iilroad company this afternoon, the old board of directors was ic-elecled In Milte of an opposition by a committee of mlnoilty stockholders, who also presented a list of director.". The ob jectlons of the minority held up thu pro cvi'dlng of the meeting which lasted for over two hours. The following directors were elected: W, C. Brown, J. Pierpont .Morgan, William llockcfellur, James Stlllman, William H. Newman, Georgu F, Baker, William K. Vundeihllt, Jr., of New York city, Ch-arles S. Mellen, L. C. I.edyard and William Skinner of Now Haven, Conn., Perclvtil W. Clement and F.dmund R. Morse of this city and W. Seward Webb of Shelburne. They were elected by a majority of 46,636, the mi nority side voting only 1S,G out of the 92,570 shares. Clayton 13. Delevan, who owns 30 shares In the road, appeared at the meotlng to day, representing a committee of the mi nority stockholders. He voted a block of 1,168 shares whtoh were nssemblrd In one of tho New York trust companies. Mr. Delevan, with others, has been active In cppalng the contemplated transfer of Rutland railroad stock to the New York, New Haven & Hartford railroad, FOUR PAIRS OF TWINS. Tony t'latll of lltitlnntl 'IHHikh ins Family Large Mnough. Rutland, Oct. IB. In the matter of rapid Incronses In family there Is lit tle doubt but that Tony Cloffl and his wife of 263 West street, this city, hold tho record in New Kngland nnd Tony Is thinking some of challenging the United States to announce anything bettor. Last evening for the fourth tlmo In nine years twins were bom to Mr. and Mrs Cloffl. These four sets, with some single ones scattered along nt Intervals, bring tho family up to nine living sons and daughters, three having died. Tony now says that he has enough. Mary ond Jennie, nine years old, head the list of pairs ond Domlnlrk and Catherine, threo und one-hnlf years, come next. Of Mary Romlnlca and Michael, who arrived a little more than a year ago, Mlchuel did not survive, so ono of the twin boys who entered the fnmlly clrclo Inst evening was called Mlchaoi and tho othor was '.famed John. Last year Tony smilingly lefused to think that three sets of twins were too inunv but no hus decided now thut BURLINGTON INCORPORATED 1847 THE PEOPLE'S BANK; BY THE DEPOSITORS; MANAGED IN THEIR INTEREST. Assets ... $14,596,047.69 Write for Further Information. NO O. V. Smith, Ilcnrj tireenr, Vlee-I'resldent. V. W. Perry, "nil Vlee-Prrnltlrnt. Ve have in press an old-fashione,l Fannnrs' Alumnae" for 1913. Leave your address with us and a rtopy will be mailed to you when the edition is received from the printer. THE BURLINGTON TRUST GO. City Hall Ntitinrv Xorth. WIN00SKI SAVINGS BANK Winooski, Vf. (KILXE) Organized 1851 luterext I per rent. Taxes paid on nil riepolt Dtir plan for IlnukltiK by Mall I safe. Try II. .Saving deposits. Check Account. Write for Statement. Aimets over f l,-IO,0(H).(e Deposits over l.OTQ.OOfl.OO Surplus over 133,000.00 The large surplus of 0 Is n nuarnntee to depositors. Deposits on or before Nov. 5 draw int. from Nov. 1. Better Than Four Per Cent. This bank will keep your money safely and pay you TWO I'KH CI3.T. SM.III-..U.I.I,V. .Interest payable January 1st and July 1st. We solicit a petition of your deposits. Cheeks or drafts can le sent bv ma'l HOME SAVINGS BAMIK Burlington, VI. HOWARD NATIONAL BAMH v -If -i'OI, VERMONT. Capital, $300,000. Surplus $200,000 A general Banking business transacted. Foreign Exchange issued and remittanc"! made to all for. i!gii countries. Interest paid on time deposits. Safe deposit boxes to rent. DIRECTORS) t Rllas I.Tman. j P". n. Out uress. I ..fi. F. C flnrefM, Prr-ildent. II. T. nutter. Cashier CITY TRUST COMPANY Office with Howard National Bank DHti:cT0KSt I. K. nt'll;i'.S President KI,IAf I.YMATV. Vice-President i II. T. lll'TTKIt. Treasnreri r A. . WniTTRMOnEi Attorney nt Lawi W. F, HKMIF.K, Treasurer nitrllnirtnn Traction Co. F. tt. tMlKi:n. Mannger nnrllntrtnn Light A Power Co, JORKPIT . FLINT, of O. C, Taylor Ce. tho unliiuo collection numbers as many ns he cares to welcome nt the present prices of bread and butter, to say nothing about shoes. HHATTLKBOnO MAN A SUICIDK. Brattleboro, Oct. 15. Fred Boy Ernest Dompler died at his home from the effects of some drug taken with suicidal Intent Saturday night or Sunday morning. It Is believed that he drank laudanum and camphor as bottles which had contained thoso drugs were found near the body. The only reason that can be nscrlbed Is the fact that Mr. Dompler had periodical attacks of a nervous trouble. He was 33 years old and leaves a wife and son. STATE HOUSE TOO SMALL. Thought Governor Fletcher May Tntor Favor F.nlttrirlnir the Building. .Montpeller. Oct. 15. Tlu need o.' more room at tho State House or the erection of a separate building for tae accommodation of State officers, com missions nnd Institutions was forcibly brought out nt the meeting of tho Ver mont Historical society this afternoon. The llbrnrlnn complained thnt the"j was no room to mnke a proper display of a Inrge part of tho valuable and in teresting historical mnterlal which that society has collected, and ono nioinber leclared that It was unsnfe to store the valuable collections of fie society or tho vnluable belongings of the State departments In tho presen building. Stops were taken to urge tho pres ent Legislature to authorize the build ing of nn nddltlon to tho present Stat House or the erection of a building for the accommodation of certain State officers, tho supremo court and library und hlstorlcnl society. There Is a fc' Ing that something may be accnin pllsiied In this direction. The neol o' such legislation has been apparent for soino years and tha situation Is stead ily growing worse, Governor Prouty was mnde tho head of a commission to report to the Legislature of l!tl mi tho project, but so far as known the copuiLUslon wag novcr cullad together SAVINGS BANK STOCKHOLDERS; OWNED This bank In a mutual Savings Hank In which nil propertr and profits hrloos; to the depositors. 4 Cent Business pan be trimsnetetl by mnll as well no In person. No money loaned to nny ofllcer or (raster at the llnnk. rrrsldrnt. P. W. Ward, Treasurer. H. . txhnm, Asilstniit Treasurer, A. n. WMlttemore, Itnitb MrI.ean. 4H l 4 nrpicriMi Rllaa Lyman, Vlee-Presldent, H. S. Weed. Assistant Cashier. 4 Irrtirast Paid en OtpotW Prat Iran Taxti At least it never made any report. When such a bill was under consid eration two years ago Governot Fletcher, then the member from Cav. endtsll went before the committee on public buildings and urged Its passage. This leads to the presumption that ht will now favor such legislation. Many of tho members who are hen for tho first time are already con vinced of tho need of such action Tho early action taken on some mea sures has made a grentor demand foi committee rooms than Is usual nt tht beginning of a session, and some mem bers have been heard to say that thoy would find some way to create mort room before they went home. Tht older members and the State offlccn have realized the existence of thll need for some time and can be count od upon to urge It LAWRENCE SUIT SETTLED. Understood Thnt Young Attorney's l. tate Gets More Than If 1 0,000. Rutland, Oct. 15. After dickering to: half a day and keeping waiting the Jury which It required three hours tt empanel yesterday afternoon, the attor ncys In the caso of Robert A. Lawrence'i executors vs. the Rutlnnd Railway Light & Power company tnforme Judge K. L. Waterman that arrange mails had been made whereby the cast would bo adjusted out of court. Thli afternoon Judge Wnterniun dlschnrgeC the Jury nnd tho case was entered on the clerk's docket "continued." This Is a nuse In which damages ol jw.f'io weic sought bciauso of thu nicl dental death of Mr. Lawrence nt III home last March, alleged to have beet due to electrification of lighting fixtures The amount to be pnld In settlement ha not been niarto public, but It Is gencrall believed to bu over $10,000, The nttorneyi In the case wero Alexander Dunnett o St. Johnsbury, .1. G. Sargent of Ludlow W B. ( Stlekney nnd Lawrence, Law rencu & Stafford of this city for tht plaintiff and Clark C. Fltts of Brattle boio and Thomax W. Moloney of this city J for tho defendant.