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IUE BUKLINUTUN truaa I'llESS AND TIMES : TrimSDAT, JUNE 24, 1D00.
1 SAGES AT RIVERSIDE. First Mnllnec of 4hr niirllnKlon Driv ing Cllth Saturday. The first mntlnce of thn Burlington Dilvlng club will bo given at Riverside Park next Saturday afternoon. Them will be four rnccs, with some fast horsra entered. No admission will be charged and the horses will he called nt one o'clock. The entries follow: CLASS A. a. E. Whitney, 1. K.. The Bishop. Frank Ilrown, huekskln m Dolly B. J. A. Men-IP g. in., Quick Silver. Fred J'lne. b. c, Billy W. CLASS B. George Wlllry, eh. m Lottie Logan. M. Baker, hlk. g., Crown Jug. J. A Merrill, b. g.. Laundry Boy. f B. Calking, llk. m.. Molly K. Mr. Weston, b. in., Mjlly W. CLASS C. II. B. Thomas, b. m.. Nellie MrNally. Jolm Barker, b. in., Grncln. Carllo Bounds, h. m 1311a I CLASS V. J. Powers, eh. g., George M. James Cnshmati, b. m Riirllngtnn Maid. O, K. Whitney, b. g., Boss Mason. J. A. Meirlll, b. g Llttlo Wonder. fuWrityakes. 1,11 of r.ntrlrs tn Addison County Agricultural .oeletj'N TonU of WOO Futurity Stnke for 1M2. 3. Entered by Charles A. Chapman, owner, Ferrlsburgh, fonl of Olulu. About 10 years old. by Brown Velvet, 2:2S1-1. rim Honolulu by Clark's Mohnwk, Jr., bled to Baronet, 1:11 M by Baron Wilkes 2:IS. 2. Entered hy J. Herbert Clark, man ngcr lluhcr's Fort Tl Park Farm, Fort Ticondcrngn, N. Y.. foal of Tl Point Mary, brown, IS years old; sired by Ollllg; dam Cecil by Marathon. Bred to Lakn Altara. 3. Entered by C. II. Day, D. V. S. owner, Fryebuisr Center, Me., foal of Mollle, bay, age and breeding unknown. Bred to Rcngln Boy by Rcngln. 4. Entered by W. H. Nlekerson, own er, Orwell; foal of Orphan Girl, bay, ape II years, sired by Ben Franklin. Bred to FrnnWn Lnmhert by Golden Glow by Po tential. T. Entered by Chester O. Peck, owner, Arlington. Mass.. fonl of Marv M. by Gnl vanl. Bred to Allcnwood, 2:f!)M. C. Entered by Robert II. Hazcl loi, M. D.. owner. ly'oannn, N. II , dam Lady Rrsnksmoro by Hundcr Wilkes. 2:201-4. Bred to Bob Douglas (3) 2:121-4. T. Entereil by W. II. Beed. owner, 210 Bumford St., Concord, N. II., foal of Mlgnon, 10 years, 2-.Cr.il-4; sired by York town Boy. Bred to Reed Wilkes by Lnmorwlne, Is.'K, by Bed Wilkes. 8. Entered by L. C. Hay, Shelburne, for Vermont Stock Farm, Shelburne, owner: fonl of Pattl Clark, 2:17 1-4, by Patron; dam Lady Clark by Mohawk, Jr. Bred to RIngen. 0. Entered by L. C. Kay, owner, Shel burne; foal of AiirIo C. Wilkes by Mo qnet, 2:10: dam Angelina, 2:12 by Wilkes Boy. Bred to Aldeen, 2:09 1-2. 10. Entered by L. W. Cutts. owner, Or well; foal by Lauretta, 2d., by Baronet, 2:11 1-4; dam, Laura Franklin by Ben Franklin. Bred to Billy Andrews, Jr. 11. Entered by L. W. Cutts, owner, OtwcII; foal of Maud by Ben Franklin, dam by General Sherman. Bred to Billy Andrews, Jr. 12. Entered by Walter B. Field, owner, FerrlshurRh: foal of Daisy, b. m. ; sired by Chapman's John Porter; dam by Do Long's Kthnn Allen. Bred to Pine Cone. 13. Entered hy F. T. Blssett, owner, Mlddlebury. B. D. No. r.; foal of Glp, b. m.. about 21 yrarr; sired by Mam brlno Archy, dam sired by Challenge, by Daniel Lambert. Bred to Pino Cone. 14. Entered by Frank Bowe, owner, Mlddlebury: foal of Kitty, bay 17 years; sired by Clay Franklin by Ben Franklin, dam, bay roan, raised by Otis Lee of Mlddlebury. Bred to Pine Cone. 15. Entered by James Baldwin, owner, West Cornwall; foal of MnR, sired by Duke; dam, n Morgan mare. Bred to Pine Cone. 1C. Entered by Russell Fish, owner. West Rutland. (Ira); foal of Notional, bay, 19 years by Nominee, 2:17 1-4; dam Carrie PaRO by Arlstos. Bred to Max tleld. by Mr. Field. 2:lSl-4. 17. Entered by W. M. Vilas, owner, Wlnooski; foal of Trilby, bay, 19 years; sired by Gllroy, 2:2S 3-4. Bred to Alden 2:09 1-4. IS. Entered by William W. Lowerre, owner, WylehtiTSt Farm, Wlnsted, Conn , R. D. No. 2; foal of Cantrlll, ch. 22 years: hired by Nutwood, dam, Miss Redmond. Bred to "Walnut Hall," 19. Entered by William J. Conant. owner, A'ergennes, R. D. No. 1; foal of Maud. ch. m.: sired by Daniel Allen. Bred to the Admiral. SLEEVES ARE EXPANDING. Fulness In Introduced nt Wrist, Elbow or Shoulder In Xrvr WiilM. There Is surprising variety In the sleeves. All, however, are based on the Fame Idea of Introducing a puff or ful ness somewhere, either above the wrist, or nt the elbow, or at the top of the. sleeve. In those sleeves having a puff above tho wilst (variations of tho bishop tdeove) many styles of shaped cuffs are seen. These range from the narrow sleeve-bands, which aro really quite close In resemblunce to those lu the real bish op's sleeves, to the deep cuffs rrachlng almost up to the elbow. These, you re member, used to bo called Gauntlet alcoves. The gathered sleeves with the medlum tlzed cuffs are charming for soft gather ed waists. Thcro Is nothing prettier for n embroidered waist of the sheer hand kerchief linen than the style which has the front and backs slightly gathered to rather narrow shoulder yokes. Tho tllghtly full but otherwise plain front idmlts of an embroidery design that will be displayed effectively. If the gathered llcevo with shaped cuff is adopted, a good effect Is obtained by repeating somo of tho embroidery on the cuffs at.d on tho collar. Another pretty sleeve for tho summer VISIT THE EXPOSITION AT SEATTLE, JUNE TO OCTOBER. AND TRAVEL VIA THE Canadian Pacific Ry. Reduced round trip rates quotod up on application. Musnlnrrat Breoery, Finest Train. Now and Improved service during the Exposition. P. R. perry, Dlsl. pnss. Au., Can. Pac. n'y. Ma WashlnslDB St., noatoa. 4teMifliPaiu Burlington, Vt,, June 20. Special lo the Public Our foreign agents at Li moges and Carlsbad has com plied with our urgent request and havn mado early ship ment of the import orders placed in early January last. The tariff question has been ignored by us. We paid tho current rates, and while China dealers in New York and other largo cities havo their new creations in Chinaware tied up in tho customs depart ment awaiting the settle ment of the tariff. Ours is here and will bo displayed at CHINA HALL from now un til after tercentenary week, Burlington will bo crowd ed to tho limit with visitors from all sections of tho coun try, and food, shelter, and amusement must be furnish ed them. It's Burlington's opportunity to demonstrate its hospitlity, its beauty, its advantages as the shopping center of the Champlain val ley. Everyone expects to have guests at their home and we will and then to make "the house beautiful," our Wall Paper salesmen and paper hangers arc at your com mand. The China business has been our life studv and our advice is yours for tho asking. When showing your visi tors thn sights of the city, remember China Hall will wear its holiday garb and will endeavor to sustain its reputation of fifty-five yean. The largest and most up-to-date China Store in the Champlain valley. Yours for business, NAPOLEON THOMAS, Manager China Hail, waist has the deep cuff almost to elbow depth, and It has In the upper gathered portion four little tucks on the Inside seam Just above the bend of the elbow. These arc released half-way across tho arm, and form a puff .lust nt the dhow. The same. Idea has been carried out in a sleeve that wi.uld be otherwise just the regular leg-o'-nuitton sleeve. This is charming for silk waists, and It can bo developed very nlrelv In lingerie waists. i lie Designer for July. 60 DAYS FOR K. HATHAWAY. 11 ended GulHy to Tvso More Offenses of Inloilcuf Ion. Katie Hathaway, whose offences of Intoxication were accumulating with unusual rapidity, was In city court Monday afternoon, when two were msposett or. in the first one Kntin withdrew her plea of not guilty, made Saturday afternoon, pleaded guilty, re. eclvrd a sentence of 30 days In J'Ul and disclosed on Ralph Brown, who, she said, gave her three drinks of gin. Katlo was Inimodlntidv arraigned on a new case, pleaded guilty and received a similar sentence. This time she dis closed on Peter Mercler, with whom she was arrested. A Mrs. Trrpanler. who was detected shopllfliif- at Mrs. Enright's store, was rnKon to me police office. She lmd in her possession a tip valued at $25, which was restored tn the owner, and the case was not pressed. DECORATORS AT WORK. BnxIncHN Streets llrlnsr Jlmlr Gay for Tercentenary Week. A gang of men cmnloved hv -tlm f Tl Ivosler company of New York city, a firm that has for years decorated for the mlncinal celebrations in nil tho inr. ca-stcrn cities, beRan .Mmday to de- ..ii.r.iu mi, iuidi siifciM in pieparatloii lor tne great tercentenary celebration. Work was bcRiin on Pearl street, head ing Church, and will be continued from day to day until the whole decora, ,vo scheme, which Is On a morn I-nrrrfr.ini line than ever attempted In Vermont be- lore, is completed. Church, I'earl, ColleRe, Main, St, Paul and Klnr; nic strrets that will bo elaboi ately decorated, inuklns arched thor ouRhfares and adorned building. The numerous street nolcs will also lend artistic effect, they behiR decorated po as to form pillars. At nleht ?G.Vi electric, lights, itminlixri by a New Jersey company, will servo to make the streets n veritable fairy Krotto, All tho numerous decorative ef fects will culminate to a central point at city hall park. FOOT GUARDS COMING. Crack Cncndlon Heslment Will He lu Burlington July S. Lieut. -Col. D. It. Stuart, Major I). H. McLean and Major J. F. Cunningham of the Governor-General's Foot Cards of Ottawa, Ont., weie. in the citv Mon day to complete arrangements for ins visit of tlio regiment to Hurling ton 011 Thursday, presidential day, of tercentenary week. The regiment will ho In Plattsburgh on Wednesday, tne nay preceding, and will come to this city on that evening or early tho following morning on the steamer Ti- condernsn, Tho Fifth Heglment of Infantry, l S. A., will also come on Thtirsdny morning, Thn officers met the military and executive committees In tho mornltiK and then visited Fort Ethan Allen. Tho Canadian ofllcers wore nccom panted to Fort Fthan Allen by Gen. S. P. Jocolyn, Gen. T. 8. Peck and Major Tate, whero they met Colonel Uracil, commanding tho post. Tho Canadian guesta met all of the United Ktatns officers and were shown tho various places of Interest at the post. Following luncheon ths party visit ed tho Algonquin and F.thnn Allen clubs and at five o'clock left for Plattn burgh on tho steamer Vermont. Thn Governor-General's Foot Gtmrdr Is one of the crack regiments of Can ada and ItH presence nt different ecle 'rations bns always been much sough after. Tho reglmont comprises eight companies of 370 men. THE TANK SCRAP AT PURDUE A. Wlinlesnle WrcsMlnti MnleU That Sometime I.nstn All .Vnitlil. (From the Wldo World Mnnnzlne.) Of nil the rushes and flRhts with which freshmen and sophomores the country over battto for supremacy, perhaps tho most orlRlnal H the tank scrap tit Pur duo University. It takes plnco at thn openlnc of the coIIcro year nnd la the only event of Its kind Indulged In by tho two clnsres. Tho one scrap Is decisive. It always takes place at nlfiht nnd In stead of the usual Miir or color rush of other colleges, this one, tnkes the form of a tyine contest or mimic war, In which each army tries to muko a prisoner of tho other. A better comparison would be a great combined wrestling imtch, where each contestant tiles tn throw nnd bind his opponent, thus putting hlin out of tho contest. It Is conducted In much tho f.una manner na tho nthletlc gomes, there being rulen to govern every point of the contest. The scrap Is for thn honor of painting th" clais numeral on tho city .water tank, the winning class being allowed to paint Its n'gn manual on tho tank, whtre It remains until the next year. Tho tank Is situated on a hill a mite fiom the university. It Is very promi nent feature of the landscape and Is vis ible for several miles, so that when a cla's places Its numernl 011 tho side facing the cn'.npus nnd city It can b seen by thousands of people. Ti c scrap always takes place In a small field Minoundlng tho tank; and nl thousli the ground Is on a hillside and very rough and broken It rccnia to serve very iidmlrnbly for the purpose. The tank site Is private property, but the company owning It hnn turned It over ti the Mi'dnta. Even when the tank Is repainted the numeral Is left undisturb ed. In tt:.- autumn of lPl the struggle last ed the entire night nnd both classes with drew Just before sunrise becatife many of th" men were so completely worn nut that they were unable tn stand. Tho sophomores, however, already had their nu 'ierabi on the tank. This alone von'd have given them vlc tmy, for according to the rules the clars having its numeral on the tank at sun-rl'-e Is declared the winner. The frch mcn, knowing thir, sent two of their number to change the figures, rc'iiixing that the sophomores wire too nearly worn out to offer any resistance. The two freshmen soon scaled the side of the great tan); and prepared to ob literate the sophomoi es' numeral and so bring lasting disgrace upon the class. The second year men, enraged b'- this insult, bitterly cursed their fate ami tried to think of some mentis whereby the two freshmen mlckt be dislodged and the honor of their class vcd. At last the leader of the sophomores conceived a great scheme, lie rushed wildly to the pumping station and by hrlbes and threats Induced the engineer in charge to overflow the tank. The Idea was a great success; the luckless fresh men were soon enveloped in a small Niagara and compelled to make a hasty descent. FREY FOUND GUILTY. ClinufTcur I'nld Pine fr.- Ilr.'-reitlns Speed Limit ltlflt A ittmnoltlk. Dec'ston was Riven In city court Mon day In the case against Herbert Frey, chauffeur for Ellas Lyman, who was arrcFted some time agn, charged with overspending an automobile. Frey was found guilty nnd was fined ?I0 ird costs of Ji;.7'l. which hn ;.ald. The crse against John Crowley, charg ed with illegal liquor selling, was com pleted. Crowley was adjudged the owner of the stuff which was ordered destroy ed. He appealed and furnished h.ill for iter appearance. There is an old sen tence hanging over Crowley, which he will now have tn serve. At the term of Chittenden county conn last Maich he was sentenced to serve not lns than eight nor more limn 10 months in the cotnly Jail for Illegal selling but was placed In the hands of the probation of ficer pending his good behaviour. Charles Flcury pleaded guilty to a sec ond offence of lntnlration was lined J!.") and costs of S7.fv and disclosed on some stuff obtained in Champlain, N. Y. Lawrence Ileum was lined $.1 nnd cots of t?.4,"i upon his plea of guilty to a first offence. i.ay.iik.v mssionaky "wovrLun.vr A conference under the auspices of the movement will be held at Muntpeller to-day and to-tnorrow, at which it Is expected a large gathering of Meth odist laymen will be present. Gov. O. II. Prouty has signified his purpose to b picsei.t at the Friday evening meeting and preside. Lieut. -Gov. K. W. Ilalfnrd, national secretary of the lavmen's mis sionary movement, will Rive several ad dresses. Among tho other speakers will be: The Ilnv. r.uel O. Campbell of Con cepclon, Chill, R. A. ; Ivouls Hleb, Pluto secretary of the V. M. C. A.; I. I' Springer of ilintpeller; C. S. Andrews of Harre; Alexander Tuscany of St. Albans; George M. Ilnwcii of West Hrrkshlre; W. C. Johninn of Waterbury; thn Itev. Oeorgo W. Hunt of t-t. Albans and the Uev. 15. J. Chrystlo of Woodstock. The opening session of the conference will hn held this evening nt Trinity Methodist Church where a supper will be served to tho delegates by the Ladies' A. nl society. Dr. L. W. Hanson of Mont- r.eller will preside. A general Invitation is extended to Methodist laymen In par ticular nnd other Christians In general to attend this gathering. I. E. Springer of 'Montpeller ha3 charge of the choral arrangements. THE CATHEDRAL SCHOOL. Graduntlni; Ksrrclxrs Held Mondny livening In SI. JInrj'H Hnll. A large number attended the graduat ing exercises of the Cathedral school, held Monday eve in St. Mary's hnll. The Itev. P. J. nnrrntt presided nnd tho pro gram, rendered by tho graduating class of 16 assisted by several of tho under graduates, was a thoroughly enjoyable one. The chorus sang In Its usual excel lent manner nnd Lessor's orchestra as sisted In furnishing music, Refreshments were served at tho cloro of the exer cises, Following are the graduates; John Carlln, Ucrnloe F. Daley, Florence H, Denis, Gcnevlovo C. Donahue, John H. Free, Louis X. Freman, Leo C, Flyun, Mary II. Gleasnii, Francis J. Kelley, Mary M, Kennedy, Lydhv M. L07.0, Uer uard F. McCarty, Thbmas P. McLaugh lin, James P. Murln, Alice S. Morgan and Dnrena M, St. George. CLASS DAY AT ST. MARY'S CON VF.NT, Monday was observed as class day nt St. Mary's convent. The exercises were held In tho hall at the convent and a lawn party was given on the greon dtirlne the early hours of tho evening. The exercises opened with a benediction and sermon by thn Itev. J, V, Hills, after which the. purty adjourned to tho lawn, where refreshments wiro "fivort. Tho tables wero tastefully do rated and music wuh furnished by oidcrgrndutcB. The reeulur exercises were held In tho hnll, whero n large audience listened to thn addresses of the graduating class. The greeting wasi delivered by Miss (1. nnolt Dunn of Portland, Me., tho clnss history by Mlrs Margaret Mc lnerney of Fresno, Cnl., tho prophesy by Miss Mary McDonald of Oranltnvllle, IJ10 president's mUliosi by Miss Hazel Morgan of this city, and the class poem hy Miss May Hugged of Now York, nil of which were cleverly written tind well delivered. COLLEGE GRADUATE AT 14. Ileiiinrknble C'nrrer of Nurbcrt Welucr Who Heerlvnl Tufts IJcRTCr. No llttlo attention wns r.ttraced by tho graduation from Tufta College last week or Norbcrt Wiener of Med ford with the degrco nt A. H. (cum lnude). Wiener Is only fourteen years old. He Is tho son of Professor Leo Wiener of Har vnrd and ha.i completed the regulnr four year course nt Tufts in thieo years. Ho could repeat thn ntphnbet at the ago of eleven months, could read and wrlto nt three years, and at the age of eight he waa filled for college in mnthcmatlcc, philosophy, modern languages and tho sciences. it ren,nlrd leys than threo years of schooling, after donning rhort trousers, for hlni to prepare for college. When Wiener entered Tufts lu the au tumn of 5!H5, he had gone further In chemistry and philosophy than the av erage senior. He was required to tnke several rntralirn examinations, mathe matics among thrni, In which he was found to be far In advance of the fresh man class. Ho, as a freshman, ho did upper-class work In th" theory of equa tions and In determinants, while In phll orophy It was found necr scary to place hint In a class by himself. He hud lead Hpcncer, Hacckel, Darwin, Huxley and many others. Now he l .is read 1icke, llobbcs and other Ftiglif'i philosophers; he baa translated Hntmr and several plays -of Ansehylus, as w .11 a3 a similar amount of Lai In. In mat hematics hn has delved Into tho Gulois theory of equations, and has computed differential nnd Integral calculua. lb' will continue this branch this year, and will study the philosophic of Ilhtiltr. fplnor.a and Kant. In Greel; he w.ll rend Herodotus anil Sophocles: the rest of 1 Is time will be taken up by blologv nnd organic chemlrtry. in the autumn he will enter the Hnr vanl Graduate School, where he will elect work In hlsher mathematics, with n supplementary course In biology or chemistry. After receiving the doctor's degree nt seventeen, he Intends to spend two or threo years In Germany und France, devoting himself to philosophy nnd sentence. That la. at an age when thn average boy hna lUlll two years of work ahead of him for his bachelor's degice. Wleror expeets to be doing ad vanced sdentlflc work nmoni; the savants of a German university. SOME IMPROVEMENT NOT3D Hepnrtn to IlrmlMrerl's from Grern Mountain Trade (enters, Reports to Utadstreet's for the week state there i3 an improvement In machine business, it. demand for granite for monumental purposes as well as done for building work and a small gain In volume of retail trade. Wholesale finn. In food products repoit buying for future is light as merchants have not bcrn able to dispose of previous purclaues as fast as anticipated. Percentage of employed labor shows some Improvement. Furniture dealerfi report a little better condition. V.'ho'csale and Jobbing' linns In horse furnishings anil saddlery goods state past two weeks show more inquiry and larger sales. Collections are fair out consider able slowness is still noted. Burlington reports more new work tn building linn has bean comii",ncod and fairly cond maiket for material in that line. P.etall merchants comment favor ably regaidlng general trade wHch has Increased with better weather eondUb ns Machine shops at Rutland nre generally better cmpolyed and outlook for future buslnci? in that lino is favoi.ibly cum mentc 1 upon. Considerable woik Is being done In building lino although In main it is confined to dwellings. Repotts from Ht. Albcns note labor well unployed. Retail trnile compares favor ably, although H has been delayed by backward season. Fanners iep.ul good crop of grass but other ciops into. St. Johnsbury reports rhow a better feidlng generally among all lines of busi ness. Granite manufacturers nt Montpeller report a small Improvement In demand. Retail merchants comment on late season but repoit volume of trade compares well with sumo period of a ear ago. Urattleboro leports labor well employed and In cer.aln hues additional help has been lup ertired for. Reports from Hollows Falls note a gradual increase In business received al though labor Is not employed to full capacity. Pennington manufacturing plants nre well employed and retail trade shows an incrf use. Reports from Ponltney show manu facturing plants nre well employed. Con siderable new building work Is under way: slate manufacturers speak well of present demand and outlorl: for future Is bright. Springfield manufacturing Industries re port a gain in volume of business and out look for summer business It considered better than It Iris been for sometime. Reports from Ilnrdwlek show labor well emplojed. Demand for granite Is re potted, by quarry owners as fairly active. Kssex county reports note some com plaint regarding low prices received for pulp wood which Is said to havo affected situation some, although considerable lumbering Is being done. Ludlow reports plans nre being made for a new business block nnd efforts are being mado to secure a new manufactur ing Industry. I.ibor Is partly employed. BANQUET TICKETS ALL SOLD A Wall I iik 1, 1st Formlnc in Take Any Tlitirts That Mtl.v lie Returned. The entire supply of tickets for thn Tuft banquet has been disposed of and no moTO orders can bo filled unless somo of those who have purchased tickets find they cannot uso theirs and return them to W. J, litgelow, chairman of the locM committee, for sale. Liberal orders havo been received slnco the supply wan ex hausted nnd hey will be put on the waiting list to bo filled with the first tickets that may bo returned. Tho local committee later will provide for tho sain of a limited supply of tickets to the gal lery, where people can hear tho nfter dlniier speaking. MAIIltinO IX CHICAGO. The following la taken from n Chicago paper of J una 9: "Announcement Is mado of the marrlngo of M'fh Alico McLennan, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. John A. Mclennan of 413$ Drexel boulovnrd, and Clnrenco L. New ton of Huston, which took plaifo ut the homo of tho bride m Tuesday, The Rev, Oliver R, Newton of WllllnnisvMIe, Vt.. father of tho bridegroom, performed the ceremony, Only tho lintnedlnlo family weto prcrent. Mr, und Mrs, Newton will bo at homo at their cottagn at Wlnthrone j ucacn, Aiass., utter a month s trip." THREE JUNE WEDDINGS. Ceremonies Performed mt Sf. Joseph's, fit. Mnry's nnd Woodmen's Hnll. Miss Idonla Cotiturn of 120 North ave- 11110 and Kdwnrd lilsallon of Wlnooski wero mnrrled Tuesday morning at St. Joseph's Church by tho lit. Rov. J. M. Cloarcc. The couplo wns attended by Peter Couture, father of tho brldo and William LeCtalr of Wlnooski. Tho brldo was tastefully gowned In lavender with hat to match. After the ceremony, a wedding breakfast was served at tho homo of the bride. Tim couplo left on a morning train for a wedding trip through Canada, visiting Montreal, Que bec, Ottawa and other points. Upon their return they will resldo In Wlnoo ski. JANGRAW-TOniN. A pretty wedding took place Tuesday morning nt seven o'clock from St. Mnry's Cathedral, when Miss Francis 11. Tobln, daughter of Mrs. Mary Tobln of 60 Klm wood avenue, was united In marrlngo to William F. Jangraw of Montpeller by tho Rev. J. F. Glllts. Miss Mlnnlo Casey of this city acted ns bridesmaid and Lewis F.inmons of Montpeller was best man, The ushers wero Daniel Casey and Fred Dower. The bride wore white batlntn with n Gainsborough hat to match, and carried a largo bouquet of bridal roses. Thn bridesmaid also wore white batlsto with hat to match, and carried carnations. At the close of the ceremony, a wed ding breakfast was served nt tho home of the bride. The table wns presided over bv Miss Mary Smith. Mrs. Leon I.lbby nnd Mrs. J. W. Tobln. Miss Nelllo MulTueen poured. Thn tnble was prettily decorated with cut flowers nnd the rooms were decornted In a color scheme of green and white. Ferns and syrlnga blossoms wero ufciI in thn dining room, and daisies nnd ferns were used In tho parlor. After the breakfast, the couple left on the morning train for Montreal. After a short trip they will make their home In iMontpellrr. The brldo wan the recipient of many beautiful gifts of cut glaES. sil ver, etc. gi:lfman-li;vin. A. Grlfman, a wholesale grocer of Springfield, Mass., nnd Miss Padlo M Levin, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. I. Levin of 221 North Wlnooski avenno, were married Tuesday eve. by the Rev I. Rosenberg In the Woodmen's hall In the presence of a large number of re latives and trlends. The hail was taste fully decornted and with the gowns worn by the women present presented a handsome appearance. The bridal couplo wero accompanied under the canopy of good luck by Mr. and Mrs. Harry Milter and Mr. nnd Mrs. J. Gelfmnn of SprlnRfleld. Mass.. also by Ilntry I.vvln, brother of the bride, as best man and the Misses Ethel Valln sky of Montreal, G. RerRer and Marlon Levi 1 of the city. Miss Isabella Levin ncted ns flower girl. The ushers wero Max Sal. lei of Manchester. N. II., A. L. Gutterman of Uoston and .1. M. Levin of Ihta city. After the ceremony, 1T.0 guests sat to a bountiful banquet. The tables wero decorated with cut Mowers and ferns. Mi.sle was furnished during the dinner by Lessor's full orchestra. Yesterday the couple left on an ex tended wedding tr'p and will visit Mont real, Chicago, New York, Boston and ntlKr points, after which thev will re side in Springfield. Over loo telpcrams of congratulation were received from diuer ent points in tb s country and Canada WEDDING RIG WRECKED. Ceollsliticss of Xpvrly Hurried Connie"! Friends Cnti.sed Accident. The marriage of William F. Jangraw of Montpeller and Miss Frances U. Tobln of th's cl'y, wlvdi occurred Tuesday morning nt St. Mury'j Cathedral, eamo near resulting fatally while thn bridal couple were on their way to the railroad station. Mr. nnd Mrs, Jangraw. nccompanled by Miss Mlnnlo I!. Casey and L. J. Km mons, bridesmaid and best man, drove down College street In a livery t"am. At Lattery strept a city carter drove his wagon directly across College street, blocking the way, and thn driver of the wedd'i'g team, who was driving fast, was forced to reign the horses up the bank in front of the office of the Robinson Kd wards Lumber company. Them note screams and yells fiom the lady occupants of the carriage and the driver went hurtling over tho horses, landing high up on the bnnk. The horses freed themselves and ran down to the railroad station, where they were caught. After the carriage occupants had col lected themselves they found that no one was Injured, although both the bride and Miss Casey v. ere very much frightened. The landau was wrecked, the poln being broken ill thvee places, onn wheel being demolished and thn springs broken. It appeared that friends of the newlv married couple had contracted with tho city carter to block the road so that they might tie tin cans and old shoes to the bridal baggage. The carter blocked tho way with results far beyond his antici pations. NEW LADDER TRUCK. City's I. ntest Purchase .ovt- Installed In I'lrp Slotion Four. Thn new hook nmj ladder truck, pur chased by the city April 10, arrived In the city Tuesday nnd was installed In firo station four. No disposal has yet been made of tho old truck. The new truck Is substantially con structed and Is Intended to stand the work for many years. It Is painted a wine color with tho running gear Ver million, to match the other trucks In tho department, and Is handsomely fitted up. It can Irs nenrly 1C0 more feet of ladders than thn old truck nnd runs much easier. The longest ladder la CR feet, while the longest ladder carried on tho old truck was M feet. The high buildings, which havo been erected during tho past few years, make a longer Indder a necessity. In all 315 feet of ladders are carried on this truck. They are divided among 12 ladders. All tho modern appnratus for fighting fires on n roof Is nlso carried. This Includes roof cutters, tin cutters, all of tho different varieties of axes and two firo extinguishers, which aro often valuable In case of the hook nnd ladder truck reaching a firo beforo a hose wagon. The ladders and other npparatus wero tested yesterday afternoon and proved satisfactory. All of the material Is guar anteed to bo of United States standard. Tho cost of ths truck was $2,fi50. Among tho chief advantages of thn new truck Is tho accessibility of the ladders and the ease with which tho rubber tires enable tho truck to muko corners. FoilNTAI.V P KIN'S. We nre heii(io,uarteri fo.1 Waterman's Ideal Fountain .'en . tho most perfect writing liuitrument In the world. Our t ortment Is complete Including nil jr Old deslcr.s, prices from $50 to 110.00. Evrry pen fully guaranteed and may be exchanged If It does not give entire satis faction. Tho Frco Frei Stationery (tort. Thn IAI P Dmmn hid if. u. ncviiuiud Church and HAMMO The height of Hammock comfort is fully realized in the use of the Cape Cod Hammock with wind shield. It hangs by chains from the ceiling or it may be suspended from any in expensively constructed upright device. For tenting or gen eral out-door life it is absolute perfection. You are protected from unpleasant wind conditions when out of doors, at the r:une time experiencing the invigorating influence of the pure ozone. The Hammock is fitted with a real mattress, making a desirable couch bed if desired. The cost is less than double that of a good, ordinary hammock. We also have a complete line of the celebrated Arawana Hammocks, full length, desirable color combinations In Gray, Red, Green and Natural Linen. Made of sxtra heavy yarn pith double rope cords at ends, and good wide bed with heavy f&e fringe valance. 4 Price $1.98 to $6.00 each. Samples of Hammocks may be seen on first floor. Furniture, Caroets, SHOULD BE HONORED. Nuns Who Ministered to Soldiers After nettle of IMsttsbnrli. (From the Catholic News, New York.) In tho Imposing series of pageants ar ranged to commemorate the tercenten ary of the discovery of I,ake Champlain, 1 and which will attract official reprcsen- j tatlves of three great nations to the shores of Lake Champlain during the j first week of July, Catholics, ns our read-1 ers have been made nware, are taking a 1 most conspicuous part. Dignitaries nf: tho American and Canadian church arc to via with the chief magistrate of the nation, the Governors of New York nnd Vermont, the Oovcrnor-General of Can ada, and other State officials In honoring tho memory and the achievements of tho renowned French explorer whose famn Is Inseparably linked with tho beautiful body of water on the shores of which Amerlcnn catholics have established their flourishing summer school called In honor of the great Frenchman, tho Champlain Assembly. Tho members of the local tercentenary committee nro de sirous of omitting no detail from the pro gram that will add religious ns well a historical Interest and Impresslveness to the hrllllant series of centennial events, i The committee is seeking Information re-1 garding the community of religious wom en who during tho War of 1M2 had an establishment In Plattsburgh. Those nuns, history says, ministered to the In jured and wounded after the Rattle of Iako Champlain, September 11, 1514. Local tradition ha3 It that tho nuns were "white shakers," and this seems to In dicate that they belonged to the Sisters of Charity of St. Vincent de Paul. A search of the files of the Plattsburgh Republican hns brought to light the fact that shortly before September 16, 1S15, the nuns In question had vacated a two story housn In Rellevue street. This fact Is mentioned In an advertisement Insert ed by the owners of the vacant property In several successive issues of tho Re publican. Tho committee feel that rep icsentatlves of tho order of religious nuns whatever order it was, who nursed the wounded after the historic battlo of 1S14, should have a placo among the hon ored guests at tho forthcoming celebra tion, and they hope that thli notice In tho Catholic News will reach someone v.ho can throw light on tho Identity of theso sisters. The timo Is very short, Just two weeks off, nnd Information must coinn promptly. Wo shall gladly for ward such Information to tho commit tee at Plattsburgh." (From the Flattsburgh Star.) This matter was brought to the notice of tho editor of thn Catholic News by a Plattsburgh lady, who for some time has been endeavoring to find definite record of these nuns, the only authentic trace of whom ?o far obtainable seeming to ba thn advertisement In tho Republican, re ferred to above of "the two-storv house In Hellevuo street, lately occupied by tho nuns." Tho house was described as con venient for a family, bavins two rooms below, threo above, a irood cellar nnd a larg garret. This house, which was of stone and Inter removed, was offered "to let" with oilier property, by the owner, Judge Henry Delord. It stood north of his res idence, now owned and occupied by his granddaughter, Mrs. F. R. Hall. Hel levuo street was the original namo for what Is now Cumberland avenue, and had no lovely a bit of natural soeneiy borderlnu the lake and river gives literal ly a "beautiful view," The sisters any way, whoever they wero In the Intervals of their work and devotions certainly to look on as could have been wished for them. VHRT PKHSONAT.. Very Fat Hnllor Yes, mate, I belongs to a ship of J1.7S0 tonnage. Wag Is that when you re aboard, or when you ain't" Ally Sloper's Half-Holiday. 1 Co Bank Streets - j: TiO n.VAjis. ron fheu tuition. High school entrance examinations wilt be held Thursda- and Friday June 21 and 2.', at the following places: Kssex Junction, in thn high school building: Wllllston. In the grammar school build ing; Burlington, in the high school build ing. These examinations are intended for pupils wishing to enter high school, living in towns which have no high school, such towns being obliged by law to pay high school tuitions. Examinations in arithmetic, physiology, grammar, and geography w tit bo given Thursday, his tory, civil government, dictation and spelling on Friday, beginning at ninu o'clock each morning. .uriMci.w, TnnnuiTY. (From the Philadelphia Ledger.) An Oklahoma Judge sals to an acquit ted murderer: "You nre free, but beforo God you are guilty." IYobably tho statement was true, but the Judge was verging on contempt of his own court. "When Your Joints aro Stiff end muscles soro from cold and rheuma tism, whea you eprnin a joint, Btraiu your sids or bruiao yourself, Perry Davis' Pain killer will ta'uo cut tbs soreness and fix you right inn jiffy. For over 70 years it n3 besn tho standby for emergencies in thous aodsof familtej.c Don't go home without a 50c. or ouo of tho aovf sizo 05c. bottles. CLUBBING LIST. the Free Presi anil Other Periodicals at I.orr Rntrn to One Address. The Weekly FREE PRESS enn be ob tnlrid In combination with other leading periodicals at low rates. To prevent un necessary correspondence wo will stato that after the subscription haj begun notice of a chnnge of address, or any thing concerning the receipt of the other periodicals, should be rent directly to the office of that periodical. The Weekly FREE PRESS and any one of tho following periodicals will bo sent to any one nddress in the United States for cno year at tho prices annexed: Alnslee's Magnzlno $.50 American Magazine 1.73 American Roy 1.73 Cnledonlan (St. Johnsbury) 5.00 Cosmopolitan 1.7.1 Century Magazine 4 S5 Children's Jtigazlne 1 5 Country Life in America 4.00 Delineator 2.00 Farm and Fireside 1.15 Garden Magazine , .00 Good Housekeeping l.S." Harper's Razar 1,S Harper's Magazine 4.33 Harper's Weekly 4.40 Hnrper's Round Tnblo l.po Leslie's Weekly 4.33 Metropolitan Magazlno , 2.5a Ladles' World J 40 MrClure's Magazine f.;3 Mirror and Farmer I.40 Munsey's Magazine 2.0) National Migazlnc ;.oo New York Tribune Farmer J.M New York Thrlce-n-week Tribune., 2.00 New York World 1.73 New England Farmer 2.00 Revlow of Reviews , s.W Rural New Yorker 1.S3 Sclontlflc American 3.0) Scrlbner's J.S3 Paint Nicholas y, Puccess 1.J3 TabH Talk 1.50 Woman's Home Companion S.rj World's Work World To-day ".to Our clutblng list Includes nil papers, and magnzln s published. Only thoso most frequently asked for nre printed In our lift, but others may 1 1 had on appli cation. Subscribers mny hnvo mor; t'ir.n ono pnpor from this clubbing list Always end n stamp for reply when asking about this, as wo do all this work nt no profit In order to accomodate .our sub. ids Co. linens. 9