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THE BURLINGTON FREE PRESS ; THURSDAY JULY 18, 1907.
cm NEWS, Tho death of Mrs. Cornelia Stymies oc curred In the city Friday evening, at tho gc of 72 years, Tho remains wero Bent to Wutervlllc, her home, for burial. L. Jj. Hayes of South Burlington, ar raigned before Justice, J. II. Macomber Mondny, charged with Intoxication, leaded guilty otid was fined Ji and costs. John H. Ltivnllcy and Miss Oenevlo.vo Boclalr of this city were married on Sat u relay afternoon nt St. Joseph's Church ey tho nt. Itcv. Mgr. Cloaroc. The suit of Fred Mitchell, of the late Arm of Morgan fc Mitchell vs. the Bur lington nnse Ball association, nn action to recover tw, was entered Saturday In city court. The Pittsburgh V. M. C. A. building fund campaign to raise jn.nno closed suc cessfully Friday evening with a margin nf J7S.1 to spare, the full amount raised helm; .V,Tfi3. The following Judments for plaintiffs were rendered Monday In city court: C. llerry ts Co., vs. W. II, Reeves, dnntSRos of J159,fl2 and costs of J7.C1; Arbuckle & Co., vs, Mark Stevens of Cambridge, datiMK'n of $103.31 and costs of $M9. E O Nash closed out the business at t ie r.irk restaurant Siturday night and v. I go to Boston, where ho has a posi tion Mrs. Nash went to the V.vn Ness Hmse Monday to tal:e charge nf nn m room of the Vermont Handler-afters. James E. Donahue has decided to teach st the high school one more year. Mr. linn i' tie has hen attending the Medical Vi1ogo during the past year In addition m his teaching and Intends to do the same ihls year. P- lip McMahon. who was arraigned tt . ty curt Saturday, pleaded guilty lo a second offence and was sentenced to ?rri' 50 days In the county Jill. As h,s pr.wnus conviction occurred more m s x months ago, he was not obliged lo lis. 1 ie. A pot lion, signed by 77 voters, was pr scntid to Mayor Blgolow last evening nsk ng for a elty meeting to see If the veters will Instruct, authorize and enl pnwer the city council to purchase tho present Ja'l site and buildings thereon. It a prl'-e not oxccod'ng tl1,VO . Abrnm H. Sornfford of Albany, N, Y., ,nd M W,nnJo Etta Jerome, daughter rf Mrs Mary PennyMono of 71 1-2 Pearl F. rret wcio married Tuesday evening at Ft inu' Church by the Rev. Dr. O, V. G lss. A reception at the brldo's home fol iwed tho coicmony at the church. Ha 'nej Foley, who recently pleaded p I I) violating tho hack oidln.mee pro le, ng that licensed hack shall not remain standing more than Co minutes outside nf tho regular stand, was Tues- rlav fined $1 and costs of J0.50 In city court. Arrangements for tho Sunday school house-to-house canvass In Lamoille rounty have been conipleterl nnd the ranvass will begin In Cambridge on Friday. It Is expected that the work will occupy about two weeks. It will be In charge of Miss Edith M. Balch home department secretary. F. A. Menard, when arraigned In city court yesterday chawed with broach of the peace, plendwl guilty nnd was fined t2 and costs of Ji.79 which ho paid. The c.ise against J. II. Menard for a similar offenco was nol pressed. Stephen Brooks pleaded pullty to being Intoxicated nnd s fined (I, and costs of ST. 1j. The appeal In the. case of State vs. T. P Daley, an action for the Illegal dls trloution of Intoxicating liquor, was en tered Saturday in Chittenden county court. The chancery case of H. II. Cnl kit s vs. W. O. Dyke, an action of fore e'lsiiro, was also entered Saturday. Both tif the parties Testde In Essex. Mrs. Frank J. Rennlo and daughter, Marlon, of Oakland, Cab, arrived in tho c ty Thursday evening for a few weeks' v s't with her brother, O. F. Roll. Bur lington is Mrs. Rennle's old home and this Is her first visit to Vermont In 19 years. Phe will also spend a few days In Middle bury. Mrs. Mary O, Waddell, who has taught for the past five years at tho grammar t-ehool, will take Mi's Alma W. Bell's pliee nt tile high school next year as teacher of Gorman. Mrs. Waddell grad inted frrm the local high school In 1V14 end from tho University of Vermont in IK'S. Work on the addition to the south end rf tho Armory building is progressing rapidly, and the foundation will be com pleted in a few days. Most of the Mono used In the foundation Is being taken from the wall? that were formerly tho foundation of the dwelling bouse that Hood on the spot. M ss Mildred Woodbury gave a rccep t on Friday afternoon from four to hk In honor of Miss Fish. About 0 peo ple attended and the Misses Gilbert a Dan iels, Lotitla I.lnsloy, Mia Woodbury and Catherine Carney served, while Miss Florence Taggert poured. The house was very prettily decorated for the occnFlon. The State laboratory yesterday receiv ed some samples of cheese from Sudbury wuieii nas neon causing trouble among peveral families there. I'eople who have eaten the cheese have developed symp toms of ptomalno poison, being taken violently ill soon arter eating It. Five people have bren affected from eating cheese bought nt the pa ma place. H, O Mower, administrator of the. es tate of Hiram K, Adams, transferred Saturday to Bridget and Catherine Me Mn'ion the Adams homestead premises a the corner of I'e.irl street nnd Lafny ette Place. This property fell to Law rerro Hartley at the recent auction, It being understood nt tho time that tho purchase was made for other parties, The suit of Charles H, llagar vs, Peter P.cuoltand WUharn Ilenolt occupied much of the time In city court Tuesday and was only partially heard. This is an no tlnn to recover damages of $2ii, tho plain t 1 ff claiming that his motor boat, 1,'ikc Bin, was run Into by the lienolt's motor boit, Belle, The collision occurred June 15, Plans for building an addition to Rt, Ml hael's College nt Wlnooskl Park nra nearly completed and ground will bo broken next week, when the work of erecting a building M feet long and four ttories high will he commenced, Tho new building will be added to the sldo and back of the main college building and will bo used for class rooms nnd dormitories. James O. Codding of Westminster West has been appointed teacher of matliema tics at the high school to succeed Oeorse B. Iee. Mr. Codding graduated from tho 1'nlvcrnlty of Vermont In tho diss of lsns and has been teaching for the past seven years. Ho taught two years at Cirovelon, N. H four years at Rochester, t,, and for the past year has been teach Ing at HInesburgh. Mrs, Catherine Cooney, wife of tho late Daniel A. Cooney, died on Batur day at tho homo of her brothers, Thomas Get Rid of Scrofulc Hunches, eruptions, Inflammations, sore ness of the eyelids and ears, diseases of tut bones, rickets, dyspepsia, cntnrrb, wasting, are only some of tho troubles It causes. It Is a very active crll, making havoc ot the whole system, Hood'sSarsaparifik Eradicates It, cures all Its manifestations and builds tip the whole system. Accept no substitute. and Patrick Cooney of Shelbumo road, nfter n lone Illness with stomach trouble, She was 53 years of age nnd was a na tive of Ireland. Tho funeral was held Tuesday nt 3:30 o'clock from St. Mary's Cathedral, with Interment In St. Joseph'!! cemetery. John Delorme, Jr., died on Saturday morning of tuberculosis nfter being 111 slneo January. He was 27 years of ago nnd Is survived by n father and mother, Mr. nnd Mrs, John Delorme of Rose street, nnd two brothers, Joseph and William. The funeral was held Tuesdny morning nt eight o'clock from St. Joseph's Church, with Interment In St. Joseph's comotory. The case against David Bergman for breach of tho peace was Monday nol propped In city court. Oeorge K. Hayes nnd Klroy U, Goodrich pleaded guilty to being Intoxicated and each was fined J." nnd costs of 1AT. Upon further Investigation Mondny, the case against Frnnk Cormier, who vn charged with arson, wns dropped nnd tho respondent wns dlschnrgcd. Miss Fruln Kstella Donnelly, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. John Donnelly of ol North Willjtrd street, nnd Kngeno Julian Shattnok, t. V. M. '07 of Newport wero married at St. Mary's Church, Hemp stead, h. I., by the. Rev Father Farrell, Juno 22. The bride was attended by her sister, Miss Anna Donnelly of this city. The couple left Immediately after tho ceremony for Atlantic City, N. J., where a reception wns held at the home of tho bride's brother, John Donnelly. Mr. nnd Mrs. Shattuck will reside at Mlncola, I.. I. Mrs. K. O. R. Dee. widow of J. W. Doe, who resided at the corner of College and Battery streets, died Thursday at 7:M o'clock at her home, fil Pitkin street, of rheumatism and a complication of tho hen i t. She had been 111 only n week. She was M years of age and a native of Duxbury. She Is survived by four sons nnd a daughter, Edward of West Ran dolph and Thomas, John nnd James of this city, and Mrs, A. Demarrco of this city. She also leaves a mother, two brothers nnd sister In Duxbury. Georgo C. Mayo Is showing his friends a novel curiosity In the nature of a gold watch that wont through the fire In San Francisco. The case Is blackened and tarnished so that Is re sembles old tin more than gold, but tho hands still remain intact even to the minute hand, and all are encased In the melted glass crystal, and point the hour of five o'clock. The watch was sent to Mr. Mayo by Cnpt. Henry T. Mnyo, commander of tho United States cruller Albany. Howard J. Chldley, who gained a wide acquaintance throughout tho State In Anti-Saloon Ieaguo work. In which he wns engaged while attending Burlington high school, Is to be assistant next win ter to Dr. S. Parkes Cadman of Brook lyn, N. Y. Mr. Chldley wns graduated from Dartmouth in lv. passed Inst year In theological study, and has just l turned from a Dnropenn trip. At present he Is preaching nt Knfleld, N. H where ho conducted services during most of his college course. The hearlnr In the contempt proceed Ings against E. P. Jose of Rochester, sec retary, treasurer and superintendent of the United States Talc company, which was to hnve been taken up before Judge Seneca Hnsolton yesterday was contlnu ed a week, at the. request of William Bathhelder of White River Junction, at torney for Mr. Joe. In eonsoquenco of tho corporation's failure to pay tho annual license tax, an Injunction was Is sued restraining the company from per forming corporate functions and this In Junction, It is claimed, was violnted. James E. Leonard died Monday morning at eight o'clock at his home, SO Park street, nfter a sickness of about two months. Mr. Leonard wna Til years of ago nnd for tho past 25 years has been In the employ of J. R. Booth. He was a member of the St, Mnry's Roman Catholic Mutual Benev olent society nnd ts survived by a wl flow and three brothers. Frnnk and Ar thur, who are In the West, and John of New York city. The funeral was held at St. Mary's Cathedral Wednes day morning at nine o'clock, with bur- lul In St. Joseph's cemetery. The funeral of Charles Lavlgne, late of HInesburgh, was held In East Charlotte Tuesday nt 10:30 o'clock. Mr. Lavlgne died Sunday nt the age of SI years, having lived most of bis life In HInesburgh. He was twice married, first In 1846 to Amelia Lavlgne, who died In 18Rr, nnd second, to Mrs, Vic toria Blanchnrd, who survives him. Ho Is also survived by threo of his tk children, Mrs. Frank Jacobs and Wil liam Lavlgne of tills city, and Ell In vlgne of HInesburgh. Mrs, Jacobs had been In HInesburgh for the three weeks preceding her father's death, as sisting In caring for him. State's Attorney A, L, Sherman has re turned from Bolton, where ho went to attend a hearing of the railroad commis sioners held on petition of the Central Vermont railway for tho abolition of two grade crossings In that town. Tho cross Ings In question occur whoro there Is a loop In tho road, Tho commissioners granted the petition of the railroad com pany and both crossings will bo done away with by making a change In tho course of the highway. To accomplish this ubout 17M feet of new highway will have to be built. The estimated cot Is $1,000, of which CI per cent, will be borne by the railway, 10 per cent, by the town and 5 per cent, by the State. The high way will bo brought to an eight per cent, grade. The schooner William Montgomery, which struck one of tho stone piers of the Rutland railroad bridge between North and South lloro Tuesdny, was not ns badly damaged ns was supjmsed. Af ter the accident tho crew stuffed a mat tress In the hole mnde In tho bow of the schooner nnd she proooened on her way with a cnbln half full of water. It Is reported that the crew of tho Tlconder oga offered help to the schooner which was refused by her captain, John Floury, "he boat Is owned by Edgar S. Floury of Isln La Motto nnd Is engaged In the hulsneps of carrying stone. At tho tlmo of the nccldent she had a cnTgn of lum ber from tho Rohlnsnn-Kdwnrds Lumber Co., besides about G.oflO brick. Captain Floury claims that the draw wns not open when ho reached It and the bridge tenders claim that It was. DOMESTIC SCIENCE. The most perfect little home 1 ever saw wns a little house Into tho sweet lncenso of whoso fires went no costly things. A thousand dollars served ns n year's living for father, mother and three children. Hut tho mother was tho ctentor ot a home; her relations with tho children the must beautiful I have ever seen. Kvery Inmnlo ot tho house Involuntarily looked Into her face for the keynote of the day and It always rang clear. From the rosebud or clover leaf, which In spite of her hard work she always found time to put aside our plates at breakfast, down to the story she had on hand to read In the evening, there wns no Inter mission of her Influence, She has always been nnd always will le my Ideal of a mother, wife and homo maker. If to her ipilck brain, loving heart nnd exquisite face had been added the appliances of wealth nnd enlargements of wide cul ture, hers would have been absolutely the Idenl home, As It was It was the best absolutely I have ever seen, Helen Hunt Jackson. Menu .Sunday. BRUAKFAST. Moulded Cereil with Blackberries. Crisped Bacon and Mvcr. Rolls. Radishes, Coffee DINNKR. Sardines and Lemon or Sardines and Olives. Cold Roist of Darnb, Mint Sauce. Creamed potatoes Peas. Endive and Cucumber Silnd or String limn Salad. Cheese Straws. Currant and Rod Raspberry Ice. Angel Cake, Iced Tea. SUPPUIl OUT OF DOORS. Tongue. Dgg Stlad. Bread nnd Butter Fold. Junket. Rnpherrleo. Jumbles. Iced Coffee with Whipped Cream. A Sunday dinner of four courses that can be eally prepared In an hour or les Is a desideratum in hot weather when every extra step In the middle of the ,Uy Is a burden, yet one wishes the Sunday dinner nn extra good one because all the. family are home nnd often guests. An excellent bill of fare that outlined nhove. The lamb, of course, Is roasted on Saturday, the ciko hiked, beans cooked, cheese straws made from the crut left over from Saturday's pie. Before enlnir to church In tlie morning the peas can be shelled and ct In a cool place covered over until ready to cook. The lettuce can be washed and laid on Ice, and the cu cumbers slice, nnd left In cold water, uiu ine pfniiToep scr.ipeo, ( ne ire can also be frozen, then packed and covered with a plo-o of old carpeting until ready to servo. The tea Is made at breakfast time, strained Into pitchers or Jars, and after chilling set on the Ice. The table can bo laid with Its fresh napery, bright silver and prettiest glass and china be fore starting for chuYch. On returning, slip off your church gown and Into a fresh plain muslin or gingham. Put the teakettle over with water to use in cook ing the peas and potatoes, A soon as it bolls put the peas on to cook with Just enough water to cover, a te.iKpoonful salt and if you have them a few small leaves of mint. Put the potatoes to boll alto. COLD MINT SAUCE. To make tho mint sauce for tho lamb, add to two tnblespoonfiil.s wasbod nnd finely chopped mint a little white, pepper nnd a gill of vinegar In which two table. spoonfuls of sugar have been dissolved. Lot stand a half hour before serving. If this sauce Is preferred hot the vinegar and sugar may he hrnte.1 to the boiling point nnd the. minced mint stirred In Just before serving. CURRANT-MJNT SAUCE. Separate one glass currant Jolly Into pieces, hut do not heat. Add two tahle spoonfuls mint leaves, minced fine, and the thin yellow shavings from the rind of one-third orange. CREAMED NEW POTATOES WIT1T PARSLEY, Drop tho potatoes Into boiling water nnd cook until they can be pierce,! with a fine skewer. Do not use the tines of a fork, which would burst thfm. Neither should you expo. t them to be mealy, for In new potatoes the starch cells are not yet developed, Drain and arrange In a hot vegetable dMi. To make this sauce, put two level tablespoonfuls of hutter In a saucepan with one of flour. When melt ol and bubbly ndd a cup of thin cremi stir constantly until It bolls nnd thickens. Then ndd a level teaspoonful salt, a dash of white or black pepper as preferred fine chopped parsley. Conk a moment longer nnd pour over the potatoes. STRING BEAN SALAD. This makes a good Sunday salad, util izing the beans left over from Saturday's dinner. Select young tender beans.cut tho firings from b'th slde, then cut each bean In two lengthwise, thon across. Thtow In cold water n. fast aa cut. When ready to cook cover with boiling salted wnter, cook twenty minutes nnd drain, throw Into cold water ten minutes, then cover again -with boiling wnter to which two or three tablespoonfuls ollvo oil has been added. Cook fifteen minutes or longer until tender. Season with salt and pepper and serve hot for the first day. Put the beans remaining In tho lo box. When ready for the mind, drain free from liquor, arrange nn lettuce leaves and cover with French dressing or sauce tartare, BEET SALAD. This, too, Is nice for the Sunday din ner. Cut boiled boots In thin slices, ar range on lettuco leaves, cover with French dre..lng and serve, FRENCH DRESSING. With many people the French dressing Is usually hit or miss. There Is, how ever, a set formula that ensures having the porportlnns right every tlmo. Put Into a bowl or bottle a half teaspoonful salt, and n saltsponful pepper. Add four tablespoonfuls ollvo oil, stir with a fork or shako If In a bottle, Add ono table, sponful lemon Julco or vinegar, mix thoroughly and pour over the salad. NASTURTIUM SA LA U. This Is a delightful spicy salad and mnfct decoratlw for the Sunday or com pany dlnner.PIck a goodly number loaves and blossoms, wash well In cold water nnd shake dry. Arrange In a shallow glass dish, leaves nnd flowers forming a liordcr and stems running to tho center of the dish. Take two or threo cold boiled potatoes and slice thin, Peel an equal number of tomatoes nnd slice. Then ar range potatoes and tomatoes In alter nate circles covering the stems of tho nasturtiums and sprinkle with a llttlo fine minced onion and parsley. Dross with French dressing and rervo very cold, EGG SALAD, While this Is a llttlo teo hearty for n dinner Kilnd, It Is Just the thing for tho Sunday night supper. Roll the eggs hard, remove tho shells, cut In halves crosswise or lengthwise, and take out tho yolks, Mash the yolks, using a silver fork; then season with minced chow- chow with a llttlo of tho tnUPUird sauce from tho bottle, a llttlo melted butter, fait nnd peppor, nnd If dcalred minced olives. Return lo the whites of egg, ar range on n bed of lettuce or cre.s dress with French dressing or mayonnaise. If no olives hnve been used In the filling of the cgg.1 a few olives or plmotns scat tered over the salad ndd to Its decora tion. SPANISH COLD SLAW. Take a half Hnzen r-rw,(1-ktvcl t..nlr,n. pour boiling water over them, then rub off the skin, Take out ns many seeds as possible, squeeze out the wato- and put In tho chopping bowl. Add ono whit onion, a clove of garlic, two small green l mil peppers, and ono cucumber nnd chnn nil fine. Seavoti with salt, nenner. n bit of sugar, a few grains of cnyenno and a hair mp or vinegar. Hent together, cool, pour over the tomatoes nnd set on Ice. When ready to servo arrango on crisp lettuco leaves, OLIVES AND SARDINES. This Is suited for a first course for the mid-summer dinner or It may bo served as a salad. Take Spanish olives and ptono by making n llt with a very sharp knife In the sldo of the olive, them with the point of the knife working gently nround the stono until It Is loosened. Mince very fine somn sardines that hnve been boned and scraped nnd season with a tiny bit of chopped union, red pepper nnd a llttlo minced pepper. Put this mixture Into the olive In place of the stone, place the olives on slices of brown broad and serve with mnyonnnlo. T.EM ON SWEET. Lemon sweet Is nn English dessert, simple and c-aslly prepared. The Ingredi ents called for nra three ounces lump sugar, a lemon and a half and five eggs. Wash the lemons thoroughly, using a stiff bruvh to make suro all the black specks and other foreign accretions are removed. Rub the lumps of sugar over them to extract the oil, then eruh and put Into a stow pan with tho lemon Juico squeezed over them. Be.it the yolks of tho eggs, ndd to tho lemons and sugar and stir over tho tliv until the mixture just thickens. When cool whip the whites of the eggs to a stiff froth, stir In very lightly, then turn from the pan Into a ghss dish. This deort should be mado shortly before using as the whites of the eggs will foil If left to long. WHITE OR ANGEL PA R FA I T. This Is a reoetiit given by the man ufactures of ono ot the latest and best of the four minute Ice crc-im freezers. The nmmoimts given make a qunrt of tho p.irfnlt. ltoll together until the syrup threids one cup of sugar and one-third cup boiling water. Pour slowly Into the stiffly beaten whites of two eggs nnd beat until cold. Whip to a stiff froth one pint double cream nnd fold Into the egg mixture. Flavor with a scant tablespoon ful vanilla extract or half n vanilla bean steeped In tho syrup. Pour Into a mould and pack in equal measures Ice and salt. Iet ptand four hours. When ready to servo garnish with violets fresh or can did, or roe leaves. VIOLET PARFAIT. This Is made the rnmo as tho white par. fait, using one-third cup grape Juice In stead of the boiling water, and ndding half a cup grape Juice and tho juico of half a lemon to the cream before beat ing. EMMA PVDDOCK TELFORD. PROBATE COURT. finninnrj of Itusliiess Trnnxnclcd llnr Idjc Two Weeks Ending .Inly 17. Estate of John and Mary Stevens, Uluntlngton. Administrator's tinal settle. ment. In re. Adeline Beloin, Colchester (In sane), comltted to Vermont State hospi tal for the ln.ine at Wnterbury. Estate nf Mary A. Douglass, Jericho. Executor's final settlement. Estate of Harriet O. Jacobs, Burling ton. Will proved; F.intde Jacob Duff appointed administratrix with the will annexed. Estate of Joseph E. Gauvln, Halifax, Nova Scotia., James E. Harris of Mai don, Mai., appointed administrator; H. B. Shaw and Martin S. Vilas, commis sioners and appra(rs. Administrator's Inventory tiled; application for appoint ment of guardian, application for license to soil real estate; hearing August 3. Estate of Myron P. Scullln, Burlington. Settlement of the account of the ndmln lstrator; partial decreo of distribution. Estate nf Robert G. Severson, Burling ton. Will proved; Mary C. Severson ap pointed executor; F, E. Burgess nnd Harvey T. Butter, commissioners and appraisers. Estate of Jennie Fitzgerald, Burlington. Elihu B. Taft appointed administrator. P. H. Corley and Edward Dwyer, com missioners and appraisers. Estate of Minnie Stone, Colchester. License to pell real estate granted. Estate of Dewey T. Klrby fmlnor) Col Chester. License to s.-ll real estate grant ed. Estate of Thomas Blakey, Underfill, License to sell real estate granted. Estate of Harriet L. Bates, Colchester. Will proved; Frank Blakely appointed executor. Estate of Eugene Mnzzonl, Burlington. Edward M.jzotnd appointed administra tor. Estate of Fr-1 O. Phelps, Milton. Ad ministrator's llnal settlement. Estate of Margaret Thynne, Burlington. Will proved; William Thynne appointed executor; C. D. Graton nnd Warren W. Hazen, cnmmlP'loners and appraisers. Estate of John E. Plunkett, Ceilchester. Nancy Plunkett appointed administra trix; John H. Lvnn and J. E. Wotcott appointed com" Issloners and appraisers. John L. Sullivan appointed gaurdlan for minor heirs. Estate of Cornelius Abbott, South Rur lington. Amelia AbMtt appointed ad ministratrix. Estate nf Charles C. ThompKin, Char lotte, Administrator's settlement flled, Estnto of Sydney H. Weston, Colches ter. Executor's final settlement made. Estate nf Jane Wilbur Brnnson. Hart forll, Connect, cut. Administrator's settle ment, and decree mnde. Estato of S.mford F. Brnnson, Hart ford, Connecticut. Administrator's settle ment and decree of distribution made. Estate ot Mary G. Wicker, Charlotte, Settlement of the account of the execu tor, nnd decree of distribution mnde. III re, Ellen Anna Irish, et als, (minors) Burlington. Guardian's annual settle, ment mnde. Estate of Chailes I--ulgne, HInesburgh, Guy D. Boynlon appointed administra tor; M, F. Remington nnd Thomas Hurt, commissioners nnd npprlcr. Estnto of U-Grnnd B, Cannon, Burling ton. Executor's Inventory nnd commis sioners' report filed, Kslnte of Charles O. Peterson, Burling ton. Commissioners' report flled. LOOKUP AND BOLTED. Heiw's this, Dootor Wlllew, Is your advise good? Here's a man who has lockjaw ITrom bolting his food, Cleveland Plain Dealer, PROGRESS OF THE FILIPINOS, Modern Tendencies Arc Rapidly Developing, The Once Indolent I. Into llrnr.ii Men NniT Hnve Money to Spend Slowly Ihe Nntlrrs Aro Adopting Hii voprnti Dress, By way of Europe the. state depart ment learns that tho Filipinos arc de veloping modern tendencies and that as a result thero la a growing market for occidental manufactures. An English resident of the nrchlpelago while on a visit to London gnvo tho following no count of tho chnngo that has enmo over the Fllllplnos slnco tho American occu pation: "From tho moment that Admiral Dewy," says this authority, "at tho outbreak of the Spanish War, shot his way Into Manila harbor the destinies of some eleven millions of hardy little brown Fllllplnos began to change, and today they have money to spend. For merly they led nn Indolent existence; did no work save that which was absolutely essential for tho winning of their dally bread. Todnv thero exists n new race of Filipinos, and It Is Just ns well In speak ing In a practical nrtlcle of the changes which have boon woiigbt In the past de cade to reverse the order mentioned above and to start with music. There Is a market In the Island for all low nnd medium-priced wind Instruments, for pianos nnd for talking machines. Always n music-loving pe-oplo, the Filipinos hnve, no matter what their tribal connections, maintained In every town from the north ernmost part of Luzon, to the tropic south coast of Mindanao, a local band which plavs ahvnvs In the plazathat In evitable part of all native towns on Sat urday evenings and fiesta days, nnd In the equally Inevitable cathedral on Sun days. "Only a few weeks ago r listened to a performance by the Paramoua band at Cnvlte, formerly the Sp-tnlsh naval base, that n Godfrey or n Sousn could And lit tle fntilt with. And their Instruments, each f-howlng Its burnished newness came from Germany. Of tho hundreds of other orchestras now endeavoring hv nil sorts of means to raise sufficient to equip themselves some have already contract ed with American firms which nre not hv the way, directly represented In Minlln, ns the Germans are hut ! will be years before the Inst order Is placed. The American tariff hns not, therefore. disturbed to any grent extent this branch of German enterprKe, "Slowly but surely, as the Japanese have done, the Fllplnns nre ndoptlng European dress, for one thing they are, even the lowest class K-glnnlng to we-nr list nnd shoes on Sunday, and there are thousands who follow the practice nil the week. As yet the native neck hns not been accustomed to the stiff collar, nnd Filipino dandy on tho Escolta or the Lunota contents himself with a shirt of tho tennis order, but Insists always on n bowler hat. Tho Filipino ladles of the upper class hnve alwavs dressed well, but to the native plna doth they are ad ding nearly every textile that Iondon It self knows, nnd n very well-known Man chester firm which was established In Manila before the war does more bustnosK In Its drapery department than It former ly did In nil Its branches. It should be said, herwever, that this chnngo In fash Ion applies only to the large cities, and that the country Is onlv partially affect ed, but orders from the other provinces nnd from the Southern Islands this year not infrequently Inchido reasonably tip. to-dato bridal costumes, and with the latter a sewing machine Is Invariably re. qulsitloned. Nowadays, teio, the bride takes n toothbrush with her on her honevmoon, but it will take nt knst a generation to Induce even a minority of the population to give up tho chewing of betel root. 4'The manufacture of lieer In Manila Is a monopoly enloyed by n Spanish com panyone of the few which remain nnd It has eleven years more to run, bttt Anstralln's wine bill is growing by lenps nnd bounds, and It may be mentioned in passing, ton, that our grent common wealth's resources line ennnged alto gether the Filipino diet. Formerly tho native ate rice nnd mumltled flh for every meal-keeping his poultry to fight with but now. thanks to the nearness of Sydney, his menu may Include beef, mutton nnd vegetables of all sorts. Fruit he has always had, and always will have in plenty, "The Filipino has never handled nny other tool than a bolo, with which ho builds houses nnd constructs irrigation plants of n sort on his paddv tlelds. Now be begins to understand tho use of tho hammer nnd nails, of aws and of the axe. In the recent extension of tho Mnnlln-Degupan Hallway, In the erection of the splendid WO-ton Ico-maklng and refrigerating plint In Manila. In the putting up of schoolhouses and barracks all over the Island, nnd In n thousand and one ways ho has not only helped to Im prove tho general appearance of tho country, but to learn something of a white man's taste for proper sanitation and good quarantine conditions. "Upon machinery ho yet looks with awe, but ho has learned to set typo, and one, some time back, turned a patent flro extinguisher onto n blaz.' which broke out In the Calif Cablldo, Intramuros. So It Is easy to .eo that they are coming on, nnd, If space permitted ono could quote ninny Instances to show how this great mass of people, so suddenly lifted nut of obscurity, nrn shortly to become a factor In tho world's Industrial life, PHILIPPINE TOBACCO. Speoial Agent W. A. Graham Clark of the bureau of manufactures reports that tobacco Is the fourth largest export of tho Phllllpplne Islands, whllo In point of crop value It Is only exceeded by hemp and rice. Considered as a manufacture, tho making of cigars and clgaretts Is tho largest Industr," In tho Islands to-day, Tho largest company Is tho Companla General do -obacos do Fllllplnos, with a capital of I3.MW.W). The best class of Phllllpplne tobacco rivals that of Cuba. A largo quantity goes to ChltKi, India and Australia, and .smaller quantities to Eng land, the remtlnetit and tho United States. Exports of cigars amount to nearly $1. OOO.noi) a year. The Island' consumption Is proKibly larger. Cigarettes nro largely made but only I71.M2 worth were export eel last year. In 1901 $l,77,Kf of raw and $l,07D,fi39 eif manufactured tnbieco wero exported. Half to three-fourths of tho leaf tobacco exported goes to Spain. OROUNDS FOR SUSPICION. Captain (to tho mnn nt tho wheel) Another point nport, eiUHrlermnster, Iady Passengor floexlnoss gracious! That's tho second pint of port he hns l!ed for within ft fow minutes. How those eapt---lrv eirikl rhlladoUhlx Inquirer. S VEnwowr notes A Ruttund family recently lost a ron,st of beef from tho refrigerator In the mid dle ot the day. Through tho warm weather the mala streotH of Brattloboro will bo patrolltd Sundays to keep loafers under cover. A lot of Hardwlck babies were baptize,! Sunday In water brought from tho Rlvor Jordan. Tho girls' basket ball team of Barton Landing hns received tho handsome northern Vermont leaguo championship cup. Mrs. Lucy Rlodgctt, the aged Rutland woman who wns refuses) a homo by her daughter, has been sent to Rome, N. Y where relatives will caro for lie-r. A sub scription paper paid her fare. Whllo bathing In an unuod quarry at Oranltevlllo, John Cleerlhew, aged 20 years, was elmwnev). He was unable to swim nnd went beyond his depth. Tho body wa ree'overisl In 20 feet of water. While Roy Crlstlo was painting a house In Glover emo of the ladder rounds broke, giving him a long fall. He struck on his head mid shoulders nnd was renden-d un conscious for pernio time. Contractor Teachout's Italians stirred up things In Randolph the other night nnd when tho fog clcercd away consider able bloo.1 was In sight. None of tho men was seriously injured, however. Colonel Dunton of East Illghgato pos sesses a curious relic In the form of a bottle found by his mother on Snako hill, Milton, on tho day of the bittb; of Pittsburgh. It was full of whiskey at tho time. Randolph ponTlo are trying to lecato Mrs. Bessie) Button. She gavo away her children ami disappeared, She hnel trou ble with her husband sonio time ago and .ho left her. It Is feared that she has committed suicide. United States Marshal Horace W. Bai ley of Rutland has this week submitted to a serious operation nt the city hospital In Rutland. It was necessary to ampu tate one foot. It Is expected that Mr, Bailey will recover Alinut IfO Montpellei-ltes bit like fish on a tl .00 fenintatn pen proposition presented by a fakir, who carried the Idea that their money was to 11 returned. Tho mayor Instructed tho chief of police to see that the performance was not repeal ed. A rumor Is to tho effect that Rutland will poon haw trolley connections with the Hoosac Valley system, covering west ern Massachusetts and controlled by the New York, New Haven & Hartford rail road. Tho biggest Job of dynamiting In pro gress In tho United States la that nt Cav endish got go, ;t.(i pounds being used In tho first tlvo weeks. A mammoth dam is being built there and 90 men are now em ployed on tho job. Tho work will be of conervte. Hyde Park Is up against It In n dam age claim. A horsu wandered into a man's yard. He set his dog on the horse. which JnmjK'd and broke his log. The question 1s whether the man who sen tho dog on the l.orso er the town is liable. for the damage. A MontpeUer suburKinlto took on all the booze he oould carry nnd started homo with a reserve supply In a gallon Jug. Ills grip wan we-ak and the Jug tllpped to the pavement, breaking Into several pieces, He hastily saveel what remained In the bottom of the receptacle and went borrowing on bis way. Tho Rutland Motor company hns per fected a device for the storing of gasoline, which .t claims Insures freedom from dirt or water and allows no evaporation whatever. The tank Is burled In the cel lar to prevent Ignition In the case of fire and the oil .s drawn from the top, being forced up by hydraulic pressure. The device will be put on the market. A turkey buzzard was recently cap tured between Chester nnd Windham In a steel trap set on tho roof of a building. This bird, which Is so mini erous In the southern States and Is so valuable ns a scavenger, seldom wan dors ns far north even ns southern New England and Its presence In Ver mont Is very rare. Passengers on tho Central Vermont be tween New London nnd Brnttlehoro were much annoyed by the offer of carbolic acid. Efforts to locate the source of the nuisance were unavailing until It was discovered that a tank of tho acid bad sprung a leak and sprinkled the track, It was Impossible to open tho car ns it bore a government soil nnd the dripping process continued toward Canada. A notice, of pendency baj b-en filed In the Bennington county clerk's otlice In nn notion brouxht to foreclose a mort gage for $4,O00,0&l on the property of the Harlem Extension company, which In eludes the Ibanon Springs road and tho Bennington & Rutleind road and thoir property nnd right of way from Chatham Four Corners to Rutland. The action Is brought by Ileebrrt D. RdeHffi, a bond holder. Commissioner of Public Printing Frank E. Langley of Barro has awarded tho contract for printing r40.no probate blanks to D. W. Edvm of MontpeUer, the price being t3il3. Other bids were b fob lows; Free Proks association, Burling ton, tSIH.IO; Tuttle Co., Rutland, HS4.10 Rumford Printing Co., Rumford, N. H. $442; Opinion Co , Bradford, J43,'i; Vor mont Printing Co., (Brattloboro Reform er), Brattloboro, $4V9; Afgus Printing Co., MontpeUer. J42U. In Rutland city court Os.'ar Potter was fined JW for holding up O. H. Ooolldgo of that elty and nn nutomoblllng party at the point of a revolver. He thought that Mr. Coolldge was tho mnn who forced him Into tho ditch earlier tho same day and jipon bolng assured that ho wasn't alloweel him to proceed. The Indies In tho party crouched back of tho driver's peat nnd one of the men took nrfugo be hind tho machine while Mr. Coolldge was held up In tho middle of the road. Tho Rev, Carl H. Corwlu and daughter, Maud, of Chelsea wure out driving when lhy met nn automobile on a sharp curve. Their horse bolted, Jumped over a stono wall surmounted by a wire fence, carry ing tho rig with him, and took a long run through the meadows. Ho wns finally captured by on of tho automobile lurty. The clergyman and daughter wero thrown out but not hurt, neither was the hors Injured or tho wagon or harness daniagvd Tho strike among (ho slate workers at Fair Haven seemH no nearer an end than ever. Tho strikers have appealed to StateV Attorney Uiwrxwe to Institute) proceedings ngalust tho operators for nl leged breach of contract tint ho thinks the Stale has no Jurisdiction and nn appeal has been niail to District Attorney Dun nett, who will go to Fnlr Haven shortly to Investigate. Tho strikers are receiving contributions from other unions nnd seem determined to tight to tho finish, FAIRFAX MISSIONARY INSTITUTE i Tlnns for the Green Mountain mis sionary Institute nt Fnlrfax, August 6 to 11, nro nenrlng completion Tho ommltteo Is nblo to nnnounco tho fol lowing courses of study: A foreign mis sion course conducted by tho Rev Ben jamin Swift of Woodstock, using as a nut-book "Tho Uplift of Chlnn," liy Arthur H. Smith of Chlnn. A courso In home missions tinder the Rev John M. Moore, secretary nf the Baptist Young People's forward movement. The book used In this class will no The Chnllengo of the City," by Joslnn Strong A course In Bible study and personnl work will bo given !v th Rev. N Thomns Hnfer of Vergenn , Stnte evangelist for the Vermont Bap tist Stnto convention. Tho Rev. W F. Thomns of Burma nnd the Rev F T. Hnzlowood, D. D nf Boston, hnve also been secured ns lecturers on foreign nnd home missions respectively Tho Rev. W. A. Davison, D. D of Burling ton, the Rev. C. H. Merrill, D. D of St. .Tohnsbury, nnd the Rev. Edward M Fuller of Burlington, recently returned from the Rome Sunday Schoeil conven tion, will speak on topics connected, with their speelnl work. In nddltlon to these tearhers nnd lecturers, ar rniigementn (ire being mmlo for n. course of prnctlcal lectures on mis sions In the Sunday school. V b lo tho dilciitlnnnl nnd Insplrntlnnnl features of the Institute hnvo received careful itteiitlon from the committee, the op portunities for n creation afforded nt FnlrfiiT hnve not been lost sight of An experienced mnn will be In ehirgo of the boats nnd bathing nt the La moille river, while tramps and .ifhletl-. fports will be provided for tbosn wh i prefer this form of recreation T'i quality of the programme outlined n ,d the natural ln'nutles of mountains and river at Fairfax should commend tho Institute to all young people and Pun- tiny school workers ot northern Ver mont. Corrospondenco concerning thi meeting should bo addressed to tho Rev. A. F. Ufford, chairman, or II E. Hunt, treasurer, Fairfax. ANOTHER INSURANCE CO. Fnr loiv Cnsmilly Company. .lust Or- Kiinlzrd, liny l.ncntc In Burlington. Tho Fnrvlew Cnsmlty company, whlci was Incorporated at tho last session of tho General Assomhly Is now ready for business, tho stockholders having com pleted their organization. TVs company will make a specialty of Issuing Indus trial, health and accident Insurance Tho general oflV-os of tho company have not as yet been definitely located, but It 's quite probable that it will come to Bur lington. The officers are: J. A. Judklns, Northfield, president; H. C. Gleo.son. Bur lington, vice-president; A. Chase, Rich moiwl, secretary and general manager, G A. Edwards, R.chmond. treasurer; J E Cushman, Burlington, attomev; Walter Dile, NorthficM, and John W, Cleveland, Northfield, auditors. MUCH LIQUOR SEIZED. Drug Store Itnlded after n Disclosure In City Court. Mrs. Nellie (Lily) Smtth, who pleaded guilty Tuesday to furnishing whiskey to one Tuppe-r, wa yesterday sentenced by the city court to servo not less than three neir more than three and one-half months In the House of Correction at Rutland. Complaint was made by Grand Juror Shaw n gainst F. Henry Parker, W. B. Reves and John Doe for selling liquor to the Smith woman and the police de part m-nt yesterday afternoon searched Parker's drug store on Church street, Tho following liquor was seized: Five gal lons of port. Ave gallons of sherry, seven gallons of whiskey, four and one-ha'f gallons of gin. five gallons of rum, three and one-half gallons of whiskey, two gal Iots of gin. one and one-half dozen b"r t.es of porter, one-half gallon bottle of whiskey. Bes'dos the above stuff, Inventorv wis made of a quantity ot bass ale, por'er and whiskey, subje, t to attachment oy C. Berry Company of Boston. RICHARSON'S STORE SOLD. Ilronn Co., Arp the Purchasers and They Will Innngiirnte n Cut Price fnle. The stock of clothing and the leas'1 o the store of Charles W. Richardson as been purchased by Brown & company, nnd the nnnouncoment of the sale of tho stock nt figures that promise to nttra- the buying public will bo made In the Free Press In a forthcoming Issue. Brown A- company nre known a'l over this section ns commercial husc.ers and the promise of a sale means much to prospective purchasers of clothing. Tho purchasers of the stock announce that It was purchased right nnd that tin polling figures placed upon all 1 nes fn" the forthcoming sale will not only bi attractive, but they will astonish thi public. Signs announcing the sale are now in tho hands of the painter nnd thev wf'l bo placed on tho building to-morrow or Friday The Free pres will have liberal display announcements, replete with details con cerning this sale and renders iyl'l m questlonably take much Interest in tho event. REFLECTIONS OF A BACHELOR. The exciting thing about kissing a girl Is tho way she gets mad with you tl I after you do It. When you en a bunch of cobwebs 'n a ron they're supposed to be clothes for feminine wear. A man's family saves him from losing a lot of money In investments by not leaving him any to Invest, It's hard for a womin to believe a man really loves his children unless ho is willing to earn,' all their pets in Ms arms when they gn traveling. New York Press, MARRIED. HORSFOP.D-CROSBY at tho Episco pal rectory In Rouses Point. N Y , Apr'l 17, J907, by the Rev. W H. Robinson, Miss Margaret G. Crosby to t rus I". Hotsford of Charlotte, Vermont. DIED. Lee At her home, SI Pitkin streo, Thursday, July 11, Mrs. E. O. R. Lee, wife of tho late J. W. Iax, aged W years. ABBOTT At his home In South Bur lington, Vt Cornelius S, Abbott, aged 71 years, COONEY 13 lnt Catherine, sister of Thomas nnd Patrick Cooney of South Burlington. LANGLOIS-In this city, July 16, George Edmund Innslols, aged 39 yistrs, Arsene Boucher, Funeral Director and EmMmer , 169 North Strait. Burlington. Night call. Telephone 432-21