Newspaper Page Text
THE BENNINGTON EVENING
SIXTH YEAR, NO. 1801
BENNINGTON VT., MONDAY. NOVEMBER 1, 1C0I)
FRICE ONE CENT
If The Elephant Beats The Tiger In The New York City Election Will Hearst Claim He Is The Sacrificial Goat That Brought About The Result?
The teachers in the p .b'i:
schools have examined your
children's eyes. If they have
been reported defective you
should take no chances. Have
them fitted at once.
. ; The trouble which tnday is
small may become serious if
My methods for fitting chil
dren s eyes are unequalled.
De Witt E. Lewis
2 VI ill tr;;l Bennington
MARY A. G'HANLON
?10 Union St , Bennington, Vt.
Drysdale Drystiale Drysdale
Hen's Sweater Coats MenVcioves & Mittens
Wide variety of weights and col- nelettes, Muslins, Twills, Broad assortments for all pur
ors. We bought them early and Madras. We save poses-dress, driving or
before the great advance you the advance h d ear
in prices. here, too
& ' & '
Lion Brand Shirts
this week; $1.00 and $1.50. Best line of Half Dollar
Shirts we know of. Big Shirts up to 20-inch neck
for the Big Fellows a-plenty.
REGALS $3 50, $4 & $5 8 PACKARDS $3.50, $4 & $5
FRANKUNS $1 50, $2, $2.50 & $3 S3 BASS EXTRA HEAVY SHOES $2 to $6
THE LUMBER CAMP BASEMENT
with its immense showing of Heavy Rubbers, Leggins,
Felt Boots, Arctics, Moccasins, Rubber Boots, Woolen
Shirts and Coats, Heavy Gloves and Mittens, etc , etc., is
equipped as never before to supply the exacting needs of
the big husky out-of-door men.
Men's Good Underwear bSSiS?s:-
ton or cotton and wool. Ribbed, flat and fleeced.
Strong collection in all weights
TALK ON "CIVICS"
Mrs. Ashton Tells What the Woman's
Club has Done at Rutland
"Civics" was the ' subject of tho ad
dress given by Mrs. Oliver C. Ashton
before the Fortnightly Saturday ulter
noiin. Mis. Ashton who irf president
of the Vermont State Federation of
Women's clubs, was introduced "by
Mrs. W. K. l'utnam, chairman of the
committee on Civics.
Mrs. Ahhton, in her very interest
ing; tail;, told of the work of the wom
en's clubs in Rutland along civic lines
their efforts directed toward the bet
terment and beaut living or the city.
Some of the most important phrases
of their work were to aid in keeping
the streets of the city free from litter,
to influence the city hoard to provide
benches in the parks, to bring about
an inspection of the city markets in
the interest of pure food and perhaps
the most important venture, llu or
ganizing of Junior Civic leagues. The
latter euleipllze, Mrs. Ashton felt,
was of great importance because of
its great help to the younger genera
tion who will be the citizens of the
future. Their membership in this
league influences the children to be
better citizens by making them feel
that they have a part in the beainify
lng of their own city, in pledging
themselves to do every thing for its
good. Mrs. Ashton also spoke of the
phase of this movement regarding
child labor which is instrumental in
furnishing rightful employment for
MEN'S AND BOYS'
Going like the pro
ve rbial hot-cakes.
why when you see
and realize the ex
tent, variety and
of this very large
stock larger than
many Troy stores
carry so we are
Mrs. Ashton showed how much the
women's clubs were doing throughout
the country for the betterment of civ
ic conditions and she did not fail to
speak of the true conception of the
word citizen and the efforts of the
Federation to bring about ideal citi
zenship. Before closing, Mrs. Ashton spoke
of the scholarship given by the State
Federation to go to the support of
some deserving young woman in one
of our state normal schools. Mrs.
Ashton said, that in view of the edu
cational conditions in the state it
would be a help and a benefit to Ver
mont, where there is a crying need of
trained teachers. She also touched
on the subject or the Ohristnias stamp
lou,(M)(i or which are to be issued by
the general Federation, the runds to
be used in the tuberculosis campaign.
The cost or the stamp which is to
have no postage value will be 1 cent.
A few remarks about the value of
a membership in the General Federa
tion and its help to the Fortnightly
closed the very interesting talk which
was filled with many helpful hints
and showed the great work which the
women's clubs in this state are doing
and a glimpse into the vast amount of
good done by the General Federation
throughout the country. The singing
of the song "Vermont" written by
Helen M. Winslow brought the pro
gram to the close, after which an in
formal reception was given Mrs. Ash
ton in the chapel where tea was served.
the very newest
lTH II If
FOR GAYNOR FROM
Tammany Candidate Denounced
IS UNFIT TO RULL CITY
Recalls His Divorce and Likens His
Case to That of the Irish
New York, Nov. 1. ISx-Justice Wil
liam J. Gay nor, Tammany candidate
for mayor, was denounced from t he
iltar of the Konian Catholic church of
St. Athanasius at Fox tnd Tiffany sts.
the Kronx, by the pastor, the Rev.
William J. Dougherty at yesterday's
mass as an apostate to his church and
a man ot immoral life, who, denying
his former membership in the Order
of Christian Brothers had denied God
Without once mentioning the candi
date's name the priest appealed to his
congregation not to be carried away
by party enthusiasm in this election,
but to vote according to their consci
ences, lie further asserted that
Archbishop Farley had tried to prev
ent Mr. Gaynor's nomination because
he was offensive to Uomun Catholics,
but had appealed in vain. After the
sennmi Father Dougherty said that it
was Mr. Gayuor, although he had not
mentioned the candidate's name to
whom he had referred.
The priest took for his text "Ren
der unto Caesar the tilings that are
Caesar's and unto God the things
which are God's" (Matthew xcil 21)
He began by saying that now, on the
eve of an election, his parishioners
should render unto Caesar the things
which were Caesar's; but while God
demanded this, there should also be
a rendering to Him of the things
which are His.
"Do not let us permit enthusiasm
and party feeling to carry us away In
the next few days," he continued. "Do
not let us be carried so far as to vote
for some one who is unlit to rule ...s
w underfill -city of ours. Let us exer
cise our consciences and our reason
and vote for a man with a conscience.
"There Is one candidate who seeks
our otes who is utterly unworthy.
This man has denied that he was ever
a niemlier of the Order of Chrltttian
Brothers. It is not so. I have a let
ter written by liroiher Jerome of
Manhattan college In which he says
that this man was connected with
that order and for several years was
a teaching brother in that order. I
do not question his right to leave that
order but he has not the right to ?leriy
that he was ever a member.
"This man has denied his God. He
has turned traitor. His wife divorced
him on the most serious of charges.
Such a violation Is one for which the
Irish will not stand. The fall of Par
nell for this Is within our memory.
Now comes a man who has been guil
ty of the same offense against socie
ty and his God and asks us to vote for
him. Let our answer be the right
one. lie is an atheist., a man who
has violated the sacred marriage tie.
"I am a Democrat and on Tuesday
I will vote the Democratic ticket but
I will cut off the head of that ticket."
CHARLES H. HARBOUR DEAD
Passed Away at Home on Branch St.
- This Morning
Charles IL (arbour died at his
home on Branch street this morning
at 1 :.".. Death was due to the ef
fects of a shock from which he suf
fered about a week ago.
The deceased was born In Wood
ford GS years ago and had .spent a
large portion of his life In that town.
He was the son of Jacob and Rosette
Hodgeklss Harbour. He is survived
by his wife, three sons, Harry, Alfred
and Jacob and one daughter, Mrs.
George Aldrich. He also leaves three
sisters, Mrs. George Townsend, Mrs.
John Hathaway and Miss Rose Har
bour, and three brothers, Grant L.
Harbour and Giles Harbour of this
town and Mark Harbour of Woodford.
Mr. Harbour was widely known in
this vicinity where he was highly res
pected. His death is mourned by a
large circle of friends.
The funeral will be held from the
house on Wednesday afternoon at 2
o'clock, Rev. V. W. Drunk officiating.
The interment will be In the family
lot in the Tillage cemetery.
Noon Quotations from J. R. Wllliston
&. Co., to Bennington Security Co
The following noon quotations were
rejelved today by the Bennington Se
curlty company from J. R. Willlston
& Co.. of New York by special wire:
Atch ' ZUl Vi
A 1MB I Cop H M
Am C Fdy . "H 71
HUT Til iriH
It & O un
Clios Jc Ohio tW
D&H , IH4ll5 14
Ot. Northern MVS M"K
!kf. K. T f,n W
Nor. Vac iiWb I'M
Nor. & Wcs. Ki 95
Out. Won 76 47
ReailhiR HI'S IfciW
CM. St. P..'. 1S74
N. Y. Glmi tiW4
Pemia. U 11876
So. Pho I'-Wtf i:Md
So. Ky :it!4 -m
V. P M?4 a4
U. 8. Steel H H
U. 8. 8. pM 2H
(titer Pump So MlH
Wab. pfrt 55 5m
Am. Tel. ATel. T. UiH Uli
(liter. Paper HI 174
Ituer Met., pfd iH U
ENDS STOMACH TROUBLE
As there Is often some one in your
family who suffers an attack of Indi
gestion or some form of Stomach
trouble, --why don't you keep some 1)1
apepsln in the house handy?
This harmless blessing will digest
anything you can eat without the
slightest discomfort and overcome
a sour, gassy Stomach five minutes
Tell your pharmacist to let you
read the formula plainly printed on
these 50 cent cases of Pape's Dia pep
sin, then you will readily see why it
makes Indigestion. Sour Stomach,
Heartburn and other distress go in
live minutes and relieves at once
such miseries as Belching of Gas,
Eructations of sour, undigested food,
Nauseu, Headaches, Dizziness, Con
stipation and other Stomach disord
ers. Some folks have tried so long to
find relief from Indigestion and Dys
pepsia or an out of order stomach
with the common every-day cures ad
vertised that they have about made
up their minds that they have some
thing else wrong or believe theirs is
a case of Nervousness, Gastritis, Cat
arrh of Stomach or Cancer.
This, no doubt, is a serious mistake
and your real trouble Is, what you
eat does not digest; instead, it fer
ments and sours, turns to acid, Gas
and Stomach poison, which putrify in
the digestive tract and intestines and
besides poison the breath with naus
A hearty appetite with thorough di
gestion and without the slightest dis
comfort or misery of the Stomach, is
waiting for you as soon as you de
cide to try lipf' Diapepsin.
SATURDAY'S FOOTBALL .GAMES
Princeton, 5; Amherst 0.
Yale, ;it; Annapolis, 3.
Harvard. !: West Point. 0.
Pennsylvania, 2'J; Carlisle Indians,
12; Holy Cross,
; Cornell, 0.
Mass. Aggies, 3.
24; Union, 3.
Springfield Train, (';
Princeton Cubs, !t;
I larva rd
Hoston College, C; St. Anselin's, C.
Stevens, (1; Haveiford, .
Colby, 12; Howdoin.
I'niv. of Maine, If.; Hates, 6.
Rensselaer Poly. 9; Rochester, 0.
Worcester Poly. 11; Rhode Island
Virginia Poly., .'!(
Wash, and I.ee,
St. John's, fi; Virginia Military, 0 '
Vermont, II; New (lamp. State, 0.
I'rsinus, 21; G. orge Washington, 0.
Wash, and Jef., 4ti; Wavnesborough
t. " " ,
Swarflimore,- 41',; Delaware College,
Dickinson. 11; Gettysburg, 0.
Frank, and Mar., Muhlenberg, 0.
Michigan, 4:!; Syracuse, 0.
Minnesota, 20; Chicago, 6.
WNeonsiu, 21; Northwestern, II.
Ohio State. 2'.; Denison, 0.
Notre Dame, ; fniv. or Pittsburg,
Illinois, 2t; Purdue, fi.
Ohio Wesleyan, 17; Woosler,
Oberlin, 22: Hiram, 0.
Sewanee, l."; Louisiana State,
Missouri, II!; Iowa, 12.
Washington I'niv., 11; Knox
New Cases and Disease Seems to
Ee Fast Disappearing
Kditor of the Banner: In t'eply to
iiimerous inquiries it has been
bought best to issue a statement,
hat people may know the exact situ
ition. At this date there are twelve
uses of scarlet fever in eleven fain
lies, all but two of which are situa
ed in Ward 7, or this village.
Neither during the past two months
nor during the preceding ten years,
has there been a known instance of
he disease spreading from the pa
ient in the family to other members
if the same household, nor from one
amil to another anywhere.
The disease appears to come from,
is yet, some undefined source.
Beginning with June 10, BIOS, there
vere seven cases In as many families
reported, and several of these linger
ed well along into the autumn. These
in addition to the present out break.
Dining the existence of the earlier in
stances there was no spreading of
scat let fever in the households, nor to
In this conned ion the writer ex
tends thanks to Professor Varney and
1 ho teachers of Bennington Graded
Schools, as well as to the phvsiclans
of the town, for their assistance, with
out which this disease would, un
doubtedly, have become more identic.
II. L. Stillson, Health Ofllcer.
Note. Since the above was written,
'he number of patients has been re
duced one-half; and, in a few days, a
further reduction will take place.
There has been no new case of scar
let fever reported since October 21st.
IL L. S.
200 POUND BLACK BEAR
Montpelier, Nov. 1. A black hear
weighing liOO pounds before he was
dressed was brought into this city
Saturday afternoon by Jesse L. Mc
Allister and A. B. Smalley of Warren
and sold to H. O. Kent's market,
where it was hung up for exhibition
this afternoon and attracted a great
deal of attention.
Bruin was killed in the "Y" of the
Green mountains between Warren and
Granville. Messrs McAllister and
Smalley Were deer hunting last Tues
day when they heard two bears play
ing. Mr. McAllister who is an old
lirar hunter having been mixed up In
the killing of at least a dozen station
ed Smalley on the runway below the
bears and he went above and drove
The first shot from McAllister's ri
fle settled the bear but he broke off
maples as large as a man's fist and
plowed up the dirt in his death struggle.
I. P. GREGG KILLS
Deer Weighed Nearly 300 and
Had Fine Horns
SHOT ON THE LAST DAY
Deer, a Coon, and a Fox Skin
on Exhibition Today at
There were seven deer hanging at
the Schwartz market on Main street
this morning, five bucks and two doe.
I'o help out the display there was the
skin of the fox shot by W. H. Brad
ford in the Dunville district and a
coon killed by W. H. Nichols in Stam
ford. According to some of the stor
ies on' the street Nichols shot so
many of his cartridges at the coon
that he would have had none left to
kill a deer had he been fortunate
enough to see one.
'i'W biggest buck of the seven, and
one of the largest ever brought iuto
town, was shot by Trenor P. Gregg
late Saturday afternoon. The atiiW
mal has a set of horns and weighed
before being drawn close to 3u0
Although reports may not have
been entirely complete it is safe to
state that 20 Bennington hunters se
cured a deer which is a much better
score than was believed, during the
early portion of the season, would
lie made. In the vicinity of lot)
hunting, licenses were issued from
the town clerk's odice. during Sep
tember and October. There were
2I0 issued In September ind the bal
eiice last month. Two were issued
All kinds of deer stories were be
ing told on the street Saturday nigat.
William Willson of 'Arlington shot a
good-sized doe which he hung up in
his barn at the rear of his home in
Arlington village. A tine buck later
came down from the mountain and
went into the barn. The buck ran
its nose over the dead doe and re
mained in the vicinity some little
time, but every man living in the
vicinity either had killed a deer or
had not taken out a hunting license
tind the buck went back to the woods
The section of country of which
Arlington is the center proved to be
the most prolific territory for the
hunters, nearly fill kills having al
ready been reported to County Game
Warden Harry Chase.
During the week the warden took
a trip into Stratton where he found
a camp of seven Connecticut hunters
every one of whom including the
cook, had taken out a non-resident li
cense at T't each. I'nfortunately
not a member of the party secured a
deer for the $105 that it contributed
to the fish and game
Two more deer were
'he Schwartz market
fund of the
brought in at
late this fore-
iiixm. killed by Kdward
One of the fortunate Shaftsbury
hunters was Samuel Tessier, who
killed a fine. buck.
ABOUT 5000 DEER KILLED
A Conservative Estimate Doubles the
Figures of Last Year's Shoot
Stowe, Nov. 1. The deer season
:ver. Commissioner Thomas has ad
ditional help in his ollice, sending" out
blanks for nt urns from the different
towns of the number killed and com
piling press reports for comparisons
.vith the warden's reports.
Mr. Thomas is of the opinion that
in unusually large number of deer
have been killed. but ventures no es
timate, lie expects that it will be at
least a month liefore the true figures
can be arrived at.
A total of liS.tiS") hunters' licenses
were sent out, 270 being issued in
this town. This is the record, con
sidering the (Kipulation, so far report
ed. I'nofllcial estimates by experienced
hunters place the number killed dur
ing the open season at ,r00fl, about
twice as many as in BIOS. The sea
son has been remarkably ' free from
accidents, when the number of hun
ters out is considered. Only one fa
tality resulted, Fred Harris of West
minster. NOTICE TO DEER HUNTERS
Those Who Have Killed Deer
Must Make Report to Warden
Section a;!22 of the Public Statutes
of Vermont provides that "any person
who, during the open season, takes,
kills or destroys a deer shall report
the fact to the nearest deputy fish
and game warden and exhibit to him
the head of such deer." It is of vital
importance to the commission this
year that every deer killed shall be
accurately reported. Such report
should state whether the deer killed
was a buck or doe and the estimated
weight given. It Is not necessary to
exhibit the head. Notice Is hereby
given that at the end of ten days
from this date any persort so killing
a deer and not reporting the same to
a warden will be prosecuted by the
undersigned. The penalty for viola
tion is a line of $100 and costs.
Harry Chase, County Warden.
Bennington, Vt., Nov. 1, litOO.
Probabilities for This Section for the
Next 24 Hours
For eastern New York and western
Vermont fair and warmer tonight and
ALFRED F. DWYER'S FUNERAL
Many Respect the Memory of Popular
The funeral of the late Alfred F.
Dwyer was held from St. Francis de
Sales' church Sunday atternoon at 3
o'clock. The church was filled with
relatives and friends who had gath
ered to pay their last respects to the
memory of the deceased. Rev. A. J.
Barron officiated. A chancel choir of
altar boys rendered the hymn "Miser
ere," before the service.
The floral tributes were exception
ally numerous and beautiful and in
cluded an open book of (lowers, the
gift of St. John Berchman's Sanctu
ary society of St. Francis de Sales
church' of which the deceased was a
member when a youth. The bearers
were John Whitney Jr., Joseph and
IxiuiH McDerniott, John Li. Harte,
James McCue and Clarence Daley.
The interment was in tue family lot
in the Old Catholic cemetery.
Among those from out of town who
attended the funeral were Mrs. Wil
liam Cronin, Harry Cronin, William
Cronin Jr., James Cronin and Miss
Mabel Dwyer of Hoosick Falls, James
McDcnnott of Schenectady, Frank
McDerniott of Plttsfleld; Mr. and Mrs
James II. Low and son of Brooklyn;
Mr. and Mrs. Humphrey Dwyer, Tho
mas and William Mulloy, Alfred Lee
and Miss Catherine lee of Troy.
Mr. Dwyer was employed by the
Central Colorado Power company,
working as an assistant to an elec
trician at a substation known as Dil
lon, about 2",0 miles from Denver. He
was at his work as usual last Tues
day morning, when about 10:30 he
came in contact with a live wire of
low voltage. At the time of the ac
cident he was standinir on thf pdia
of a platform raised a few feet above
the ground. The shock of the cur
rent caused him to lose his balance
and fall to the ground.
He regained consciousness for
about an hour but lapsed into uncon
sciousness about one o'clock in the
afternoon. At 2:"0 that afternoon he
was pronounced dead byMhe attend
ing physician, Dr. J. F. Condon. Death
was due to the action of the shock on
:i weak heart.
The body was taken to Brecken
ridge, the nearest large town. In the
meantime his brother, Charles Dwyer,
who was employed in Boulder, Colo.,
i short distance from Denver, was no
tified of the accident and left at once,
arriving there Wednesday about 2
hours after his brother's death. He
left Breckenridge with the body on
Thursday at 11 o'clock, aj-riving in Al
bany Sunday morning in time to make
connections with the paper train,
which reached here about 9:30. The
body was taken to his father's home
in Spring street.
Popuar Young Couple Were Married
The last of the many pretty Octo
ber weddings in this town occurred
at St. Francis de Sales parochial res
idence Saturday afternoon at 5 o'clock
when Bessie Kva Green was united
in marriage to Frank W. McGurk.
Kev. A. J. Barron performed the cer
emony. The bride wore a traveling suit of
blue with hat to match. She was at
tended by Miss Mary McGurk, a sis
ter of the groom, as bridesmaid who
was dressed in gray. Frances Han
ley of North Adams acted as best
After the ceremony a wedding din
ner was served to a few immediate
relatives at the home of the bride's
uncle, C. A. Green of I'nion street.
The bride is an estimable young
woman who is exceptionally popular
among her many friends. The groom
is employed as stenographer in the
olfice of the Windsor Print Works in
North Adams. He graduated from
Bliss Business college in the class of
l'.MtS. Both have the best wishes of
all for their success and happiness.
Mr. and Mrs. McGurk left on the
7.45 train Saturday night amid show
ers of congratulations from their
friends, for a wedding trip to New
York. After November 10th they
will be at home to their friends at !."
Church street. North Adams.
demonstrated great ability before
they wre trusted with office.
Out of all the great clothing makers of
this country Mr. David Marks of the firm of
David Marks & Sons was chosen president of
the " NATIONAL CLOTHIERS' ASSOCIA
TION This association controls and manufact
ures 98 per cent of all the men's clothing pro
vided in this country.
Mr. David Marks stands at its head be
cause he had produced clothing good enough
to be recognized as a standard of merit for
this country. -
About ninety per cent of our clothing is
this make. ' -
$12.00 ro $22.00
KIlllflG OF CADET
A. E. Byrne Dead as Result of
Game With Harvard
SPINAL COLUMN TWISTED
Because" of Fatality Commander 8cott J
Has Cancelled Academy's Gates
for Balance of Season
West Point, N. Y., Nov. 1. Cadet
Kugene A. Byrne of Buffalo, N. Y.,
first classman and left tackle on the
Military Academy football team, died
at 6:35 yesterday morning from the
effects of injuries received in Satur
day's game with Harvard.
As a result of the tragedy ,Col.
Scott, superintendent of the academy,
yesterday decided that no more games
would be played this year by the
West Point eleven. He Issued a
statement however, in praise of the
game that was taken to Indicate his
desire that it be continued among the
X-ray photographs taken after
death revealed a dislocation between
the first and second cervical verte
brae causing the first vertebrae to be
thrown forward, pressing against and
probably resulting In a lesion in those
nerv centers of the medulla oblongata
which govern the respiratory muscles,
which were thus rendered Incapable
of performing their functions. The
natural process of breathng had ceas
ed at once.
At Byrne's side when he died were
his father. Col. John A. Byrne, ex
chlef of police of Buffalo, civil war
veteran, and now head of the United
States Express Company's detective
force; Mgr. O'Keefe, a friend of the
family and four army surgeons,
ST. JOHNSBURY FIRE
Nine Totals List of Dead Injured
St. Johnsbury, Nov. 1. All who
might have been In the fatal fire
which consumed the Citizen's bank
building Saturday morning have been
accounted for and the total death list
amounts to nine. The Injured are.
Mrs. Jeanette Davie, William Pope,
Uonard Pope, his son, Roy Smith,
Roy Cheney, Robert Steele. Scott
Gochee, Carl Howe, Mrs. C. M. Howe,
George Severance. All are suffering
from burns. They were taken to
Brightlook hospital where all are ex
pected to recover.
ROBERT I. BATCHELDER
Proprietor of Battenkill Inn Victim of
Manchester, Nov. 1. Robert I. Bat
chelder, who has been the proprietor
of the Battenkill Inn at this village
since the hotel was opened, died at
3:45 yesterday afternoon at the Brat
tleboro retreat where he was taken a
few days ago for treatment. Heart
failure was the cause of death.
Mr. Batchelder was 06 years of age
and was born In Peru. He was for
two years proprietor of the Bromley
house but came to Manchester four
years ago. IT? is survived by a wid
ow and two daughters. Miss Ia Belle,
and Mrs. Beckwith. No arrange
ments haveas yet been made for the
Men's t in s anil heels (I.V. Men's liiim wiwp')
tups hihI ht-ulg Siic. Jjulies' tnw am heels 45
Ladies' liuntl wed tupa und heels J3e.
t'hildren's repulrlnir done at the very lowest
priis. All kinds of Uutiliers repaired. Second
liund .Show fur Mile.
New fngland Shoe Repairing Shop
IQ4 C Ct STK E T
A man must do something. Wash
ington, Lincoln, Grant, Taft, all
1 1 EZI2 r
It 1 Mil HIM! Hi tJ T