Newspaper Page Text
JjGlaini That Our
PRIZE DAIRY FEED its', preposition on the '.. with the high price of ;jj:ir.j;3 and other special CROSBY & CO. ft iro! o.iPO call 135. 0!!uo cull 104. ii) Days Jl'l tlir L'.lr.l of October h.14Cl til llllHilll'KH, ,. ;lt this tillll to exprc ,;. tin1 people of ltrnttlo- noty for tneir iitierni .uj, ii, making mo past vear , ,". in our new undertaking ., .! ;; ii . u r second year can , ,r, a ; .iitinii of your business. . M r, intf n much larger liiis "lore litis carried for , hi tin' different depart ;Mi, . invito you to visit . .v( mvitioii for tho holiday ii-ji-if.l and Austrian China in . . 1 I: liillli'T -IS UUU Uimu-B, a .iti.l trav. -Mfamdn Miller lamp in metal ainl ill rated globo wttn v,l fringe i the latest. .l.i'iis iu ulass ware, flsli ,i; jnt the thing for the pnrt v h. rrii s. till 1'iijiiT and Window Miadcs, iia.k i-i one ot the largest in . , .... . . , . :r -t aim i"c. laoica are ioiiui"u Its with useful articles, tome in . loul; nMuiiil. i Brattleboro China Store A, F. ROBERTS & CO. WINDHAM COUNTY ItKFOUMKIi, HRATTLKIHJllO, VT., FRIDAY, OCTORKR 20, 11)00. brattleboro Local ANNOUNCEMENTS. Music rolls tud eu, at cUpp k imn'. Tfct "KU.H" fuuat.ln proi a Dnttlul LOCAL NOTES AND OOSSIP. WTI,,,, rummage .do ,v , MetliU.it ioei, lv .t Wrvk nr(lt,j -. No,ioinor.- nt the I Huh i.-hool will give the freshmen n reception nt the High nehiNil building timight. Frederick A. Hpenrer of thin town Jut been elected secretary of tho jun lor class of the Worcester "Tech." Manager Kux hn reduced the price for the imitim-tt performance of llowo's moving picture tomorrow afternoon. The Indies' circle of the I'liivcr sullst church, will hold their annual fair on Wednesday .Inmiary "it, and It will lie called a mid-winter eiiruival. An Hiletion sale of liouseliold goods will lie held in Whetstone Idoek tomor row iifternoon beginning nt 1 u'eloek. l-ir iinrf iiiiti-pn u. u.l .... i A large number went out for euest- I nuts Sundae nfii 'fm.iill lin.l muni' . turned with llowe'i moving pletur.t can be in the auditorium both tomorrow ofternoou and evening. Iluratio K. Hmith of this town hit been rlerltfil a ineml.er of the Junior I'rom euilimittee nt Amherst college. The women of tho Methodist chureh will hold food tale at the store of W. It. iieddis tomorrow afternoon begin ning at S o'clock. The l'rospeet Hill book club will hold its annual meeting In the Wash ington street w-hiMilhuiise Monilav eve ning at ;.;in. The public is invited. Next Tuesday evening there will be a Hallowe'en so.iul at the Kaidist ejnireli imrlors iiuib-r the auspires or tint Young l'eople'a union. The usual games will lie played. Miss i:isle I'. MeCloskey of I'liiln didphia has been engaged by the direc tors of the llrattlelioru Memorial hos pital as superintendent in place of Miss Anna llarrett who recently resigned. The Hrattleboro branch of the Woman's Alliance will meet with Mrs. tierry Messer nt tho Clark farm for a birthday sociable Tuesday evening nt "..'III o clock. A large Vittcnduncc is hoped for. Two local business men liuvo pretty window deeorulions of Hallowe'en ar tides, line window contains several Tickets for the High achool lec tures can be secured of the aeuior cluss or at Cliipp ft Jones's store. The Uidic' Cntholle lleuevolent association will hold a dunce iu Mod Men's hull Wednesday evening. t'roshy ii I'arker have a large force of men lit work this week on Krost street, n placing the Chestnut Hill Hes ervuir eompau''s six inch main with $ of 10 inches. The Ladies' circle of the 1'nlver salist ehurch will meet in the church parlors Thursday afternoon at .1 o'clock. A large attendance is desired us arrangements lire to Is' made for the coming fair. Supper will be served at tl.ll. John Manley, the local uuto ilealer, has delivered within the oast week three four-cylinder, 1.1 horsepower I'ord runabouts. One was delivered to Walter Hard of Manchester, one to lr. Ila.eltoii of Hollow Kalis and one to I-'. Thomas of Kutluud. The petition asking for tho reten tion of K. K. Thayer as .janitor of the town hail has been steadily in circula tion this week and now contains lie twien ")'i' i and ituti names. It will be presented to the select men tomorrow morning. A large number of young people from the Methodist church culled oa Mr. and Mrs. William S. Moore at their home on Month Main street last even ing, the occasion being their first wed- nil anuiversnrv. Kcircsniuenis wen- veral iiuarts. The burrs o'x'iied rapidly aftrr Maturdnv 's rain. ! pumpkin jack u' lanterns which when The Sophomore class held a meeting l ' '"K'ht present an ultra. Monday at the close of school Hll, ; "ve appearance. elected Josi-nli I linili- w -....I l-'l. ........... W. A. Kamsili II of l.ns AliL'i'lct fernter respectively ninnnger and cap- - '"1 ''' ami lencineni 1 ( rvi lMi j,,,,,,,,, ployed iiiiii i'i no- 11101 ii (earn. i "'"- " iiiiiii nil,.. ... .-, ... ....... W. J. IVntland has bought tlo- liar- who ,l10 l''l'.',r,.v f"r "" die place on Canal street of IM'leming ! v-stment he transaction was made nnd will occupv it us a home, lie through A. . May s agency. offers bis place on Chestnut street for -V i"l civil service examination sale as will be seen in an adv. els.- will he held in the local post ollice Nov. where. 1 T. at ! n. in., to establish a register of the eligible persons for the positions of 1 The inspection engine St. Law rence of the Central Vermont road pass ed through here Monday having on , board (iemral Hoad Mast.r W. I'. Klrod. The engine was bound south on a tour 'of inspection over the southern division. ! A stoppage in the South Main 'street sewer caused the village authnri ; ei no little trouble last 'week. After I a number of holes had been dog the cnuse 01 llio iiuiiiibkti was iu-iti--i mill i , ,, fl. Int.. If K lior.lm-'s house where 'l'l'tl from the the roots of a largo tree had grown It is exi ted that a large number from here will go to Mont poller next week to uttend the In uring on the pro posed amendment to the village charter iu regard to the water question. Tho water hoard, it is said, has secured two extra cars to transport its adherents. ..l.,Lr 111.1. 1 .... ssli.S and informaiion ia 'regard to the ex- i that pertains to moving p.cturcs ,s nn nminatioti can be secured of Miss K. I' tiuild at the post ollice. j A. K. Si hwenk has been 111 Mont : peli.-r this week to uppenr as counsel ' at a hearing before the supreme court 1 in the ease of C. 1'. Stickney and the 1 town of Hrookline against S. I.. Mutton and the town of Huminerston on an lecision of the pro bate court. II. D. Kyder of llellows through the sewer pipe in such a way " " """' Millinery Millinery ln trimmed hats toe are hb'mg original creations isid on the best models dare supplying the trade ith millinery that cannot U to meet the require- mis of those Ivishing high Vice, medium or inexpen- k goods. Very Respectfully, Donnell & Davis Ikxall Mucutone For Catarrh Not a beverage, but a remedy hich has proved it will do the ork. Try one bottle and see pw quickly it will clear your 1 and stow the irritation ot ie throat. Rexall Cold Tablets break up your cold. Keep libox in the house. S HOUSE PHARMACY The Rexall Store OUR Ms & Harness pll well because thev are pood QUALITY, made WELL JLAST WELL and -ices are LOWEST. Examine and vou will find is CORRECT. This will apply to HARD WARE and TOOLS. U EDGAR IY1 ELLEN. as to completely close it. David Harnm ns a play has a most enviable record. It ran for li weeks in New York city, seven weeks in lloston, six weeks in Chicago and six weeks in I'hilndclphia. Competent judges say that the humor and the touches of hu man nature in tho play will cause it to live nnd be isipulnr for many years to come. Paring the engagement in this town,, Harry Krown, the popular ex-member of the' Hostonians, will play David. Fred Kredette nnd Joseph Whalen who gained some notoriety by their automobile escapade of last Monday, returned to town sometime Friday night. Kredetto was arrested by OHicer Warren nnd Whalen gave himself up the next morning. Both were tried before Justice W. 8. Xcwton nnd each pleaded guiltv and was fined $15 nnd costs of .r).20 amounting to 20 20. Both secured the money, paid their fines and were relensed. George N. Cross, A. M., of Haver hill, Mass., formerly principal of the Kobinson seminary at Exeter, N. II., will give a series of three stereopticon lectures in grange hall, the proceeds to go toward helping defr iy the ex penses of the proposed Washington trip of the High school s. nior class, the first lecture will be given Nov. 7, the second Nov. 15 and the third at a date to be announced later. The si.tt.ieets are Washington ine wauiaui v of a Grent Nation, Historic v.hi England, and 1'ans. James U Martin received Saturday from Senator William P. Dillingham at Washington a despatch announcing the former's nProintinont by the P"s dent as judge of the United States court to sueeeed Judge Hoyt H. hecl or Mr. Martin received h.s commission Mondav, going at once to Rutland where Vo presided nt an adjourned ses sion of the court. A further adjourn ment was nt once taken to Nov. 0 because during the changes incident to the resignation of Judge Wheeler no Lrand or petit jurors were drawn. JX Martin returned from Rutland Wednesday. At the same time of h.s nnnointment Alexander Dunnett of St. JEhn "b.I?y was made United States d.s trict attorney. . he three acts into which David Harnm is divided are laid in Home "lie N Y. In the first act Harnm sfi'iK" -'"":'s V v urn una 1111 . . h ch foj. VZl "e play is crowded with amus Sincidlntra'na has had an over- before the public. Jia r, , . d fnr well known comedian, e,obr"tPga m Tvcry a'or signed a paper BRreCi,Rs rm.art Nev rthe.ess one or six cents a q"- ivc two continued sen.n jt j3 MoT- at five cents a qrt 8 MILK 6c. bt telenhnnes are clitiper than ever btfote. Ak me. N-Walker omt t.h nes nave the rise in oleomnrenrine price. law went Since the into effect oleomnrenrine ia has been past monr,vT,ta"wcrt within the ing t." ? in common with every- ffi K milk "as advanced P"-- thr, Jennie Powers the busy agent of the Keen , humane sou j y, re tho past week from J""" She since been, overn w t h ,nint has been in Harr.s . n of citizens that a f; phe found were not properly care 1 1 tor. a baby two years old m a era large enough for one , ted. The and the child wMbndl y n K whi(,h parents were P en a w turni they promwed to "W'- d that to Keene Mrs. Powers sn thrce had been I?.0" .he went to days. The following da. Troy and shot a horse w nearly rotted off wit n .a horse belonged "" hone was worked right along. 1M . formerly know-n as the P Boy. "d was wo ke d tracKs. - lceo(3 crueltv to y anneals or niiiK " jno in ll"V " Hinsdale correspond Application forms iii. stionublv I.vman II. Howe. His name stands for all that is progressive, original, legitimate, successful. The .pialitv, tone and beauty of the new program is upli.ting. It will be seen iu the auditorium tomorrow afternoon and evening. The .first basketball game of the season will be played on the local court 1 nanksgiviug evening. The attraction will be the AII Tn.v team of Troy, X. Y.. against Han Kilev's bunch. The visiting team contains the old favorites Spike Williamson and Sox Waterman. Whichever team wins the game is sure to travel from start to rluish. Riley now expects tliut Davey, last year's fa vorite, will be a member of the Brat tleboro team this year. To an exhausted, tired, careworn population the announcement ''that lloity Toity, Weber and Fields' lux uriously extravagant production, on which 'was lavished $23,000, will come to the Auditorium Tuesday evening, will come- as a refreshing tonic. Weber and Fields never do things in a nig gardly manner. Their productions are staged with an utter disregard of monev; they nre after results, and lov ers of musical comedy and bright, clean burlcsipie will admit when they see Hoitv Toity that these men who stand alone'in their class achieved remarkable results with this, the greatest of all their many benutiful and costly pro ductions. At the exhibition and sale of arts and crafts Xov. 7 and 8 there will uc exhibits in woven and drawn in rugs, basket rv, photography, metal work, art needlework, hand painted china, bay berry candles nnd sonic beautiful speci mens of hand tooled hooks. In bring ing these exhibits here the committee has endeavored to bring nothing too elaborate nnd difficult to be made at home and it is hoped that sufficient in terest may bo aroused so that possibly some of the different lines of hnnd work mav be taken up here in town. It is also' hoped tnat women in nearby towns will be interested in the exhibit and a cordial invitation is extended to them to uttend. The exhibition will be held Wednesday from 2 until 9 and Thursday from 10 until ti. The regular meeting" of the club will be held at 3.30 in tho Brooks house dining room. Tho annual meeting of the Congre gational club was held at the Brooks house Tuesday evening. An excellent supper was served in the dining room at eight o'clock to about 00 members. Afterwards the Brattleboro male quar tet sang, with solos by George E. Ad ams and Fred C. Adams, accompanied by Miss Florence Hildreth. A business meeting followed, and the following officers were elected: President, Clarke ('. Fitts; vice-president, Rev. L. M. Keneston; secretary nnd treasurer, Richard C. Averill; executive commit tee, George U Dunham, U F. Adams, l.eorge M. Clav; membership commit tee, H. F. Jordan, P. W. Kuech, W. A. Gilbert, J. E. Mann, W. B. Vinton. The year promises to be the most successful in the club's history as it starts otf with a balance of over $100 in the treasury. Romeo and Juliet is to be given at the auditorium Nov. 13, from the same bureau which furnished The Middleman last year. Tho interdenominational Sunday school meeting was held in the Baptist chapel Wednesday evening with a good sized attendance. It was voted to form a union of the Sunday schools of tho town and the following officers tcil- President. Dr. H. D. Hoi- Kev. Ii. K. Allies; . iebb: treasurer, In addition to these nhic reproductions of tne -maaierpie.: 0,ncerg MT. r. V". . piucri. .: nmi ., turc. : f Keneston and Miss Minnie Fltts, "f. tno T, :' Lnrmcs 200 pictures 1 wh of West Brattleboro, were elected The eouecuuu vw...j - - . , ....... The tickets for Hulty Toity will I go on sale at tho box ollice tomorrow morning; those fur David Ilarum Mon day illuming. Fur each attraction the highest priced Heat urn II. ( Tho f .Hit ball game which wits to have been plaved between the local , High school and Winchester nt that place tomorrow has been cancelled. ; Several of the Brattlebom men are still behind iu their studies. A coul wagon delivered its load at : the wrong address Monday afternoon ' when the tail board slipped out on He pot street. The drivers hud the pleas ure of loading tho coal a second time, nnd then proceeded as they before ill-( tended. The funeral of Marguerite Ilowen, ' wife of A. J. Howcii, was held at the house on Pleasant street Sunday lifter noon nt 2 o'clock. Rev. K. T. Math isou officiated and buriul wus in Pros pect Hill cemetery. The funeral was private. 1 The street cars hiive kept schedule time with difficulty during the past week. 'I lie rails have been covered with leaves which (ictlect the current and give the wheels a poor grip. On one or two ocensions tho circuit breaker has got iu its work and the ears huve been stalled until the cut-off wns no ticed at the power station. . Mrs. Ellen Marden of Gardner, Mass., who has been working as a wait ress iu Hall's restaurant for the past few weeks, was taken to the Memorial hospital Wednesday morning in the am bulance. It was thought at first that it would bo necessary to operate for , appendicitis but later reports are that1 an operation will not bu n ssarv. Congressman Ilaskins is ro.piested by the navy department to nominate oiic urincipu'l and three alternates for anon ntment as midshipman lor en The nhlcst exponent today of all I ,rHlll.u t nle liiitc.l States Xavul Ii 111 v, Annapolis, .iaryian.i, in oune Everything about lloity Toity con tains that which appeals to lovers of high class musical comedy. The book is by Edgar Smith; the music by the late 'John Stromberg, und tho dances and ensemble movement by Julian Mitchell a trio of names which speak volumes to those who are up-to-date in things theutrical. There is said -to be an effulgent array of chorus girls and a glittering show'of gorgeous costumes. Meredith Nicholson, tho well known author, and Mrs. Nicholson were in Brattleboro Tuesday, coming here from New York' in their touring ear. They spent tho day looking for a place to occupy ns a summer home. Mr. Nicholson is on his way to his home in Indiananolis after a business trip abroad. He was in Brattleboro during tho summer nnd at that time wns so impressed with the beauties of the sur roundings that he decided to purchase or rent a summer home here if a suit able one. could be found. The first number of The Dial for this season was issued Monday from the press of tho Vermont Printing com pany. The editor-in-chief is Arthur R. Ken'ncv and his associates arc Halsey W. Bardwell. E. Murray Frost, Pauline S Miller, Marion F. Simonds and Flor ence U Strong. The reporters are Mar garet G. Barber, Ellen H. Sherman. Paul Jones. Robert Keuney Helen R. Martin and H. Lawrence Putnam. Glenham Jones is business manager. Among the features of the October number is a directory of the High school students. Morse, the ten-year-old son of Will iam II. Bond, was severely burned last Friday afternoon by the contents of an alcohol lamp which he and Walter Timson were using to run a small steam engine. Young Bond was standing near the engine when the lamp took fire. Mr. Timson attempted to throw tho lamp out of a window but instead he struck the boy on the head, the burning fluid burning the left side of his face nnd sinseing his hair. It wns at first thought that young Bond's left eye had been injured but this is not the case although the burns were serious and caused no little suffering. Leo council, Knights of Columbus, entertained tho St. Charles council ot Bellows Falls Sunday night. About 10 from Bellows Falls came down on the 4 23 train in the afternoon and were met nt the station by a delegation from the local council. A trolley ride to West Brattleboro was tho next thing on the program after which supper was served in tho Red Men's hall. At 7 o'clock both tho Leo and St Charles councils attended vespers at St. Mich ael 's Roman Catholic church in a body. When thev returned from church the St Charles council exemplified the sec ond degree, there being five candidates in iuted. Rev- Fther M. J. Carn.ody was present and gave an .nterest.ng narrative concerning h.s recent trip abroad. The Bellows Falls delegation returned on the 10.18 train to which they were escorted by the Leo council. The exhibit of the Turner piciure. which is being held at the grange hall ton; vice-president, R' ,,UMi,.es of the schools is one j secretary. Atrs. A. H. of the largest collections of photogra- j Frak E. Barber !: reproductions of the masterpieces ; odieers Mrs. F. E. mi.. n,-..tiiii pnm ni: . . ntfrantivplv arranged on screens erected for he pnrp Auctions of the work of Raphael, Mich ael Angelo and in fact all of the great artists of the world are to be seen Each engraving is of large size, most of the pictures being three feet long ami wo feet wide. Everyone who has y.s ted grange hall during the past few lavs has come away well pleased and there is no way in which to spend an our or two more profitnb y than to vLTit the hall. The exhibition w.U be open this afternoon and evening and tomorrow from 10 o'clock in the morn ing nntil 10 o'clock in the even.ng. J J Stanton who was arrested Oct 14 bv Sheriff Gunnison on a horse stealing charge, and who afterward at tempted suicide, has. fully recovered 1 It the present t me is willing to return" to Brattleboro. Vt ami settle the matter satisfactorily to the livery Jm Sheriff Gunnison received reply from ''Mrs S., 2420 West Leigh ave lh ladelphia,'' whom Stanton asked 1 ; to notify. She signed her name Mrs. Stern, but claimed to know noth ins about the man now in jail. The ambiguity of the ftatemen s bebe I teTontent of theater that .ITS, well acquainted with the Prisoner, but sl.rrefuSes to help him. The own t thl watch has put in a claim for "she is a young woman in Spring field Mass. She wrote to Stanton ask- him to return the watch, and inci wS lv gMng him some sound advice. Newport' N H, letter in Boston Sun day Globe. to form the executive committee. 1 constitution and by-laws recommended by the committee elected at the pre vious meeting were accepted, ilie or ganization will be called the Brattle boro Sunday School union. II. B. Bond of Greenfield gave an interesting talk on Advantageous Methods of Teachin Sunday School Classes. It is the in tention of the union to hold monthly meetings during the winter for normal courses for the Sunday school teachers of the town. Under a ' two-column picture of Welcome I. Capen, a son of the late James II. Capen of this town, tne tni- nciii next. The candidates must lie actual residents of the second congressional j district. Applicants are r. ipi. stcd to I communicate with Mr. Ilaskins nt once, j giving their full name, residence, place j anil .late 01 uinn, ncigni "mm .-u"i. No candidate will be considered who will be under 1(1 or over 20 years of age on the third Tuesday of April, 1907. when the first examination will be held. Each program offered by Lyman H. Howe is letter than the last. In this respect the attraction is uni.pie. Hay ing so easily excelled all similar exhi bitions in the past, the new program to be seen in the auditorium tomorrow af ternoon nnd evening excels its own standards. If Lyman H. Howe's Life omnia were merely another moving pic ture exhibition it would never have be come as universally popular as it is today. But it is because it is loftier and presented on its own sheer merits that it stands alone today. There is a certain technical finish to it that seems impossible to imitate. Its dis tinction cannot be denied. There ap pears to be no limit to the progress and possibilities of tho exhibition. No mod ern invention has been developed so rnpidlv; no entertainment has won wider' or more enduring public favor. It is no fad. .Thousands everywhere look forward eagerly to each visit. INSTITUTIONAL CHUECH WOEK. Baptist Young People's Union Hears Helpful Talk on Subject. The first meeting for the season of the Young People's union was held Tuesday evening in tho Baptist chapel. The president, Miss Marguerite Tucker, made a brief address telling something of the jdans of the union and then in troduced Rev. Dr. Edward Holyoke of Providence. R. I., who as pastor of Cav alry church in that citv has been suc cessful in building up an "institution- j al" church or a "social" church, us-i inf the words in their broader mean- j ing a church recognizing and meet-1 ing the needs nnd claims of the com- ; munitv. From a rich experience Dr. Holvo'ke interestingly nnd helpfullv j talked of institutional methods and re-1 suits. j The union in a small way has been working along some ot the lines sug- j gested bv Dr. Holyoke nnd for this rea- j son the 'address 'was stimulating and; encouraging. The union tins arranged j for classes in tho following subjects: I Stenography, bookkeeping, French, German, drawing nnd painting, sewing, j Bible, hvgiene and a study of the ! book, Aliens or Americans. Among the ! teachers will be Mrs. Nora Kenney, . Mrs. C. B. Crowell, Miss Rosa N. Al- len, Miss Sadie E. Luce, Rev. G. B. . Lnwson, Carl S. Hopkins, Dr. C. D. Wilkins and II. F. C. Toedt. This sea- son the devotional meetings of tho lin- j ion nre to be held Sunday evenings, Tuesday evenings being given up to the class work and the social and lit erary evenings. Genuine Chair Comfort fee- I'll d hich We wish you might go with us : tory and sec how our chairs are madt. be surprised to observe the care witl lumber, metal and tabrics are selected. None but straight grained, perfect vxd goes into them. The springs are the strongest, the upholstery the best. No care or expense is spared to make these chairs the most comfort able and durable In the world. MORRIS CHAIRS Oak, handsomely covered with corduroy or plush $4.75 to $30.00 ROOMY LOUNGING and SMOKING CHAIRS $7.00 to $40.00 LADIES' COMFORT and SEWING ROCKERS $4.00 to $10.00 Emerson & Son. 2 and 4 Main Street, n iil.l lit ii craiioufu, vi. EVERYTHING FOR HOUSEKEEPING Millinery Is Now at Its Best and you can find a Trim med Hat from $1.50 to $15.00. Have this week added a complete stock of the Am erican Lady corset. They are the correct corset. Come in and see them. MRS. G. H. SMITH 85 Main Street CORBIN Locks and Knobs, Parrott Varnish, Gypsine for Walls, English Tinted Lead for outside, And Vou Have the Home Up-To-Date. AL WOOD, 8 Main St. Try FLASH for the Hand. THURSDAY'S- OKOAN EECITAL. Program to Be Given by S. Archer Gib son and Edward Johnson. Following is the program for the' or gan recital to be given in tho Baptist church 'next Thursday evening by 8. Archer Gibson, assisted by Edward Johnson, tenor: Mi-ndeluohn Orznn Sonata in P minor (a) Allegro moderalo e serioio (b) Adagio (c) Rccitativo (d) Allegro aasai vivace Dizot (a) Intermezzo (b) Prelude, Carmen Grieg (a) Anitra's Dance (b) Arietta Mendelssohn If wilh All Your Hearts (Tenor solo from Elijah) Schubert Rosamundc Gnbriel-llarie The Golden Wedding Delibei Pizzicato Gibson (a) Pastorale (b) Gavotte (pedals alone, new) Kevin Venetian Love Song Mendelssohn The Sorrows of Death (Tenor solo from Hymn of Praise) Wagner (a) Processional (Lohengrin) (b) Evening Star (Tannhauser) (c) Ride of the Valkyries (Fan tasia) All transcription by Mr. Gibson. CRUSADE AGAINST CONSUMPTION cngo Record-Herald of Oct 17 contains Interestlng story of Its Method Told the following: Welcome I. Capen, who Worcester of Vvaltham. "j - That this community is deeply inter ested in the war against disease which is being waged throughout the country was made evident by the unusually large attendance at the Mothers' meet ing in the Congregational chapel Wed nesday afternoon when Dr. Alfred Wor cester of Waltham, Mass.. spoke on the Crusade Against Consumption. For merly, he said, tuberculosis was looked upon as positively fatal but in these days a person afflicted stands a good chance of recovering under proper treatment. The disease, as everyone knows, is purely a germ disease and the fact that oftentimes several mem bers of one family are afflicted is due to the fact that the patient was not properly isolated or the sputum prop erly disposed of. The disease is not hereditary as was formerly believed. Dr. Worcester contrasted the rigid has beeh appointed superintendent of the western division of the Tostal Tele graph-Cable company, was superintena ent of the Chicago district when pro moted. He succeeds E. J. Nally, who was recently elected a vice-president of the company. Mr. Capen 's headquar ters will be in Chicago, and he will have charge of all the lines west of here. He was born in Brattleboro, Vt., in 1854 and began his telegraphic ca reer as a messenger. His first, promo tion from the key was as manager at Baltimore for the Automatic Telegraph company and then he became wire chief for the Western Union and mana ger of the Cincinnati, Baltimore and Ohio Telegraph company. In 1890 Mr. Capen was appointed manager of the Postal at Cincinnati; subsequently he was made superintendent at' Indianapo lis and in 1899 he came to Chicago as local superintendent. V The Shoe of Quality. You often hear it said that one $)3o or 54.00 shoe is as good as another. There never was a greater mistake. There is as much difference between shoes of this price as between any other manufactured goods. Some $)S0 shoes are not worth $.00. Others are worth $4.00. The Llite Shoe is all that is claimed of it. It is made in the most careful manner, under the most eco nomical conditions, and has won its way on its merit. TOP of ALL The New Top Coat of Hackett, Carhart & Co. New York's makers of "style clothes' PERFECT HANG AND SWING. THE BEST OF MATERIALS. IT'S THE LATEST AND THE BEST. $15.00 $18.00 $20.00 & UP Also the best coats we've ever shown at $12.00 $10,00 $7.95 $6.95 $5.95 E. J. Fenton & Co. ALWAYS RELIABLE disinfection rules in other countries, taking Hamburg, Germany, as an ex ample, against the negligence that pre vails in this country. Here even in casos of strict laws they cannot be en forced because of the violent objection of the people, who consider wall paper and carpets of more account than the health of the family. In Hamburg, for instance, when a patient dies of tuberculosis the house is thoroughly fu migated as in a case of smallpox. Dr. Worcester also told of the various ways of contracting the disease. Much of it, he said, was contracted from tuber cular meat. He told of an up-to-date and luxurious farm which he visited in Now Hnmpshire where the owner shamefacedly confessed that he made his monev by buying tuberculous cat tle and shipping them to a partner in Boston who made them into sausage and sold the sausages to the Touraine, Young's and several other reputable hotels. Dr. Worcester said Vermonters did not need to bo told about diseased beef, adding, however, that they need have no special fear of it as practically all the tubercular cattle in this state had been shipped to Massachusetts. Dr. Worcester said that the disease can only be stamped out when patients are properly quarantined. In hospitals and sanatoria there is almost never a case of a nurse or doctor being affected with tuberculosis, due, of course, to the extreme caution in care of the patients. This caution can be as well carried out in the home. Dr. Worcester urged that in this and in every other town there be an organized force for fighting tu berculosis tho same as for fighting fire. In this way healthful conditions may be brought about and disease, which in many eases is due to wrong living, can be lessened in a great degree.