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THE BAKiiE DAILY TIMES, HAlUiE, VT.. SATUKDAV, MAY 8, 190.
.8 'Bs Homer Incorporated "the Store Where Quality Courtis' Navy Blue Suits 2-f ) n to 57-32 Oil 'fi" "'I' Ml!inl ,IIWJl. uet: j l N il ' lHJ "l"l ',' U' . - hit. I Hhic Frocks M t - ' R L :Iiyihnrii I'M hi ,.mrl!-w L-f:ss nortd" ."- 'i and Georgette Tl . . . nvKfonVto select them 'wS'tvie1 individualities lfj'aTiid':sidd-l'uflles, Turkish rMiesJur'plice bodices manv smart sieeve, 4 V'J ':::' 4. lar ana cun arrangeiuem .".A tt-wAur fnlnrs. all sizes .h S8 makirig;,an assortment of v A rbeautiful stvles that must K berseen to oe appreciated. OS to ii.-f a w l-iK ' "Something New" Lace Curtains By the We are showing an innovation -in curtain materials that is both practical and economical. Hand-some Nottingham Lace Curtains can now be bought by the yard. This enables you to make your curtains any . width vou want, no waste material. Comes in White, with handsome floral and convention al design. Two yards makes a pair of curtains, per yard CANDY SPECIALS FOR SATURDAY K-"i !-': 2 Liquid Cherry Chocolates, 90c value, per lb 63c a rt Chocolate Peppermint Tatties, per lb 59c " a 5 Assorted Fudges, per lb 39c Chocolate Nut Bars, regular price 14c, now, each 10c a a jt ' BARRE CANDY KITCHEN . ; The Home of Pure Candy V ' - a aaa4aaaaaaRaaaRaa4aaaaaataaa Young Men s and Top Wc arc showing the latest in Suits and Topcoats, for the young man, the man of middle ape and the older man. ' The materials are of the best, and the styles will appeal to all. Sec us about them. - -The- - - Frank McWhorter Co. r 1. i I Fitts Co. of Tricotine and Serge By Tuxedo revers, narrow belts, snug fitting shoul ders and sleeves are the smartest tailored Suits of Spring identified." Besides these essentials, these late ly designed Suits boast high quality silk linings and unusually careful fin ishing. . Prices are reasonable. as and cui - - a. I Yard 1.75 Suits Coats H EI BARRE DAILY TIMES SATURDAY, MAY 8, 1920. The Weather Showers this afternoon or to-night j Sunday probably fair; little ohanjte in temperature, lhrbt to moderate south I and southwest winds. TALK OF THE TOWN Lobster a la Newburgh at Shepard cafe, Sunday. adv. Don't forget Presbyterian rummage Sale Saturday, Slay 8, from 2 to o o'elook. adv. j Fresh strawberries, eelory, lettuce, I cucumbers and asparagus just in tit ! Marchctti's fruit store, Depot square, adv. I A stereopticon lecture, "Child Life in I Missions," will be given in the iteddinf? I Methodist church Sunday at 7 p. m.; C3 j beautiful pictures. Everybody welcome. Boston Sifmlay Post and Herald and the New York papers ore now due at C p. m. Sunday, and patrons may call for ; them at that time. Martin's Dook ! Store. adv. To-day's special at Fitts' Women's light-weight fabric gloves, embroidered bucks, gaunt-let wrists; brown, gray arid mode; $1.50 value, specially priced $'.10 a pair. adv. You don't need to take time to "doll up" for the overall and apron dance, May 12, at the armory. Montpelier; 7'c per couple. Auspices K. of C. Car roll's orchestra. adv. Regular meeting of Sons of Veter ans' auxiliary Monday night, May JO, at 8 o'clock. Initiation. Kefreiments will be served. Members please uotice change of date of meeting. Special sale of two-, three- and four burner Kerogas oil stoves, the best in Barre. Largest line of new and second-hand range in Barre. Oct prices. E. A. Prindle, Worthen block. Philip AVilliam.- the infant son of Mr. and Mrs. Q. II. Perry, died yester day. The funeral will be held Sunday at 2:30 p, m. at the. home, 19 Highland avenue. It is roquested that no llowers be given. MUs Carrie N'ichols, who has been i employed at the City Bakery for the past tour montlis, will complete Her duties there to-night and leaves for Clareniont. K. II., where she expect to be employed. John Barlow of Richmond, for sever al months night agen nt the Central Vermont depot here, bus enlisted in the U. 8. navy. He visited Barre ac quaintances yesterday, before leaving last 'night for the training station at Hampton Roads, Va. The next meeting of the Minister' Monday club will lie held in the par lors of Bethany church, Montpelier, nex'l Monday at 10::I0 a. ni. Rev. J). ('. Huntington, rector of the lliirre Fpi.copal church, will read a paper on "The Place of the Church in Social Servive." Miss Helen Hercv of the ISaltimore ! Lunch was greatly surprised when she ; was presented a handsome rinfr by Mrs. T. Stone and other friends. Miss Hcr ! sey is soon to leave for Dover, N. H., I where she Hbs secured employment. I She is to leave with her sister, Miss 1 Verna Hersey of the Central cafe. ! This afternoon at 3:30 on the Lin- coin baieball eampii9 Spaulding high j meets Cathedral high for the first time I this season. This is the only school jgame scheduled for Barre to-day, in j fact, is the only game of importance to t.e held in the city. The Spaulding- Montpelier seminary game of last week I gave Coach William Johnson an oppor tunity to pick the weak points of the J tcsm so w ith these remedied, and there : vcre but two weak points then.Spauld- ing ought to piny a tight game. Re ' prrts of Cathedral's work in other 'ganrvs gives her a victory over Water i bur) mid Montpelier high, and though ;ti'.is statement did not com from real ; authentic sources, nevertheless it may ' be true. ! For the past 21 years, veterans of I the Spanish-American war, residing in I Washington count v. have celebrated j the anniversary of mustering into the service of the I'nited States by a picnic and field dav. This yesr is to be no exception, says William Wishnrt, vire I piesident of the Wellington county us ;s(siation, even though the president. 1 Dr. Jose ph W. Jmks.in is in Philadel phia, lie has outlined a good program ful the celebration, which will take place either on the 1.1th or 17th of this month, since the exact anniversary day ! r i. L-.. J Tl ' . .1.4. ...III L. Hill on ruimay. i ins uaie win made known as soon as Captain W. A. Puttee of Montpelier. Captain F. L. Howe of Northtield, First Vice-President William Wishart, and Second ice President Thomas Mercer of Barre meet to confer on the subject, which they plan to do Monday. This out ing, it is expected, will lie held at Caledonia park. Several speakers of military rank. Colonel O. D. Clark. Ad jutant A. 1. Keton, Colonel F. B. Thomas, who in '!'H, was a private, but a colonel with the Vermont Infantry ar.d the .17th Pioneer in France, during the late war. I Oodilsrd seminary's lwsebsll gradu ates ticureil quite largely in a recent gsme in Boston between the Red Sox and the Philadelphia Athletics, two men who formerly cavorted on the hill top diamond participating in the game for the Athletics, Dan Keefe. who Used to twirl for the seminary, was in the box for the Athletics and although his trsm was defeated, it s through no fault of his. In fact, Keefe was en titled to a victory because he allowed the Red Soi only four hits in eight innings, allowed but two bases on ba'ls nd struck out one msn. James C. jO'Lcary, the Boston ;iole sporting writer. y: "Young Keefe, formerly I of tJoddard seminary, pitched a good ' pnme for the Ma kmen! but his support j caved in at a critical staire, and his i crnnnendiblc efforts went for naught." Farther on, the same writer says: ' "Young Keefe, who was in the box for the A's. was born in Williston. Vt. l!c b"k like a pretty good boy. He p.Bjcd lft year w ith Reading." The -t Sr i.xldrd player to participate in Cue gsme w Law ton Wilt, formerly hottj for the seminary. Win n M-nt in as a pinch hitter, and delivered ;he jronds. afterwards slaying in the ;5Bf and making another hit. or two out of tSe four credited to tha Mack men in the whole game. TOO LATETOCLASSIFY tt AMI ll- M a trrm : (omkW Wt : II. F-. Lane. F iamfH-11 47t -K PALE- A INI 4..r -t i rmr i rt'-rm oweiit m : 0 t.r" : mrr ul I-. I Hill Hrwt I i .: A. T. ftait i 4sif ' n-w . V--r-"-r -."!. "v MtI- W-u a wit ia rm M Inn a : rrt , 4h : ! a is" H . Mostrjtr. "'- TALK OF THE TOWN Buy sheet music at Bailey's. adv. Lobster a la Xewburgh at Shepard cafe, Sunday. adv. Dell Merlo is passing a few days in Boiiton and vicinity. Hats for everybody. Mrs. Shallow, 5 Forsythe place. adv. Buy Victrola and Victor record at Bailey's Music Rooms. advi ' Roast chicken dinner at Shepard cafe Sunday from 5 to 8. Special music. adv. . Alfred S. Black of tho Black The atre Circuit Co., arrived in the city to day. , Samueh Cleary of North Main street went to Portsmouth,, N II., to-day to be employed. Mrs. Nina Lewis of Cottage street left ithia morning on a visiting trip to Haverhill, Lawrence and Boston, Mam. "Ma" Sweet and her family are sure gloom chasers. Don't fail to see them at the Universalis church, May 11, at 8 p. m. adv. The amusement committee of the Odd Ladies will meat at the home of Misa Elivira Cluidici, Beckley street, Tuesday evening at 7. ,( A stereopticon lecture, "Child Life in Missions," will be given in the Hedding Methodist church Sunday at 7 p. m.; oi beautiful pictures. Everybody welcome. Silvio Guidicl of Merchant atreet, un til recently a drafsman at the Marr & Oordon granite plant, left last night for Cleveland, O., having secured a similar position. Jack Davidson, now employed in the machine shops of SpnngheM and who is playing ball with the Springfield Community club, is visiting in the city over the week end. . To-day's special at Fitts' Women's light -weight fabric gloves, embroidered backs, gauntlet wrists: brown, gray anil mode; $1.50 value, specially' priced $'..19 a pair. adv. A number of auto parties left the city to-day for NortthlicJd to attend the ' Nonvich-Middlebury' game there this afternoon. Paul 'Scampini will umpire the game. The ftoddard school bell, which was vigorously rung last evening, carried the message of the third victory fcr itho baseball team -which yesterday "de feated Holy Cross Second at Worces ter. Mnss.,"l0 to 0. MoMuhon, the on'y south paw t wirier on therteam, pifoiied. To-day the team plays Dean academy st Franklin, Mass., with AmeTico P Hi in tho box. and on Monday Cushing academy, Ashburnham, Mas. This completes the Massachusetts schedule, the team returning Monday nigiit. Next Wednesday a game with St. Mi chael's college will be played on the home grounds. The Spaulding annual junior prom was held in the school assembly hall lust evening midst n host of lieauti ful decorations. Class colors of red, white and bene were everywhere to be seen in large streamers and here and there were Japanese parasols and paper lanterns, making one of the most beaut iful and eluborate decorations seen at the school. A number of alumni of the school? were intermingled with the students to enjoy dancing and the mu sic of Ericsons's four-piece orchestra. Ice cream was served at intermission by several young ladies. Following this, novelty dances were introduced, such as the "elimination" daiiice, "kiss" dance and "streamers" dance. Mrs. James S. Milne of Lilierty street was the guest of honor at a farewell reception given last evening by 24 lady friends at the home of Mrs. Alexander Oordon at 32 Spaulding street. Mrs. Milne leaves Monday for jw York City to join her brother, Alexander Merchant, and family, who sail on May 20 to their home in England, Mr. Mer chant, a wool buyer, having been here for the past few months. The extent of tlie visit to England and Scotland is undetermined by Mrs. Milne, who will stop with relatives in both countries. A tine token of remembrance was pre sented her by Miss Penelope Call be fore refreshments were served. Mr. and Mrs. D. C. Robon of the east hill, who have been in Florid since last November, arrived in the eitv Thursday afternoon, accompanied by' Mr. and Mrs. H. E. Sargent and son, Ix-ster, of East Barre. The party made the trip from Florida, estimated as 17(H) miles, in a Ford (touring cur, -periencing no- tire trouble the entire distance. While in the southern state, Mr. and Mrs. Roben traveled extensive ly, having covered 5.(M0 miles. In 4 heir trips they made vNits down the (at coat. Htopping at Miami, Palm l!ech and West Palm Beach, and accom plished what very few have done by automobile, going to the extreme east eost. Cape Sable, on the new road be ing built between Florida City and Kev Wext. They aIo went down the weit eost through St. Petersburg and to Waschula. Mr. and Mrs. Roben wire so well pleased with Orlando that they purchased a building lot then. The trip home covered 17 days and the nartv camped out-of-doors at night, carrying a vein, ana mij.juic!.. WASHINGTON . . , i:... Mrs. Fred Dley of Montpelier hss len spending a week with Mr. It YV-juhhurn of this place. WKlnsd. thev vi-itrd Mrs. Charles Hcudry of Wiiiiamstov n. EAST MONTPELIER iwithcr hiff dsnce and suoper at village hall Friday night. May 21 Bov. get your girls early or you may get left, as we expert a tug time, ima ley's orchestra. adv. 1 GRANITEl 1LLE Notice to the Catholic Order of For lln and after June Itf. our ritnlar meeting" will ! only c-n every t.,rA V,Wsdav ot trie tnonm. i er order m-ording secretary. Regular meeting of council 2.1.1, 1,1 nio St. John Baptist d'AmcTique. TnUy, May 11, at 7 . m. MemWrs are reqtc-te.l to attend. Card ef Thaak. I wii to thsnk tb fr'rJ ard t.v fcr tScir kiiidnc to mc a . many wsy at the time of lb - k- ad dcxtli f any knhaid. 4i Ha .liMii-aa. 1 i'." in I wi-h to t ark !. J'-n Pnmt ni im, y i- t'.w a k i !- to ire !- Jta M M i aa. MONTPELIER Paving Block Manufacturers Engage Rooms In a Hotel for Monday. ; i Quarters for nine men of the Gran- I He Paving Block Manufacturers' two- j ciation have been engaged at the Pu- ! vilion hotel in Montpelier, and it is un-' deratood that a conference tending to- u-n lliu ar iniif im.tit. nf t.lieir lllll-.ll trouble will commence Monday nfter- IlOOIl. A l.r. J.UU1I1 Ol DUMUII iiiauc uic engagement for the rooms. j The authorities were notified that a ! dead horse had been found on the Tuft property went of Terrace street andj arrangement were made Friday aft- j crnoon to have the carcass ''buried. In j the meantime an investigation as to who the owner of the horse was will j Itakc place. The annual meeting of the Washing- -ton county branch of the Red Cross will take place in the memorial room in city hall at 10 o'clock Monday morn-! ing. The meeting was to have been held this week, but owing to conditions . could not tako place. M. T. Thomas of Northfleld was lo-1 cal f'isStor yesterday. j R. M. Austin of St. Albans and A. II. Graves of St. Johnsbury were at-! tornevs in the city yesterday. j F. W. Dutton of NorthfieW was a visitor in the city to-day. Harold Ke&h'of Bellows Falls U vis iting relatives in the city. Judges Charles Dana and G. II. Dale of the county court -were here to-day looking after some repairs that will lie made to the county building and get tling up their counity accounts., , Miss lena Koss, aepuny promniuon officer, arrived . last evening after a trip through the state looking after matters in the department. W. H. Jeffrey, dtate probation offi cer, has been in Barton and other towns -near there this week. Mr. and Mrs. T. J. Heaphy went this morning to St. Johnsbury and will drive home their automobile. Frank C. Archibald, attorney general, who has been working on a .'-peeial state matter, lefit, this morning for hi home in Manchester. Clarence Day, who has been connect ed with the engineer's office, completes work to-day and leaves shortly forj Illinois, where he has been appointed junior highway engineer. He is a for mer resident of Fitchburg, Mass., and has attended Norwich university. Governor Clement has been request ed by Charles Hughes, president of the Italy-America society, to designate May 24 "ns ltalv-Americi dav, in order .i.". n i,.ii..a 4mnri..an frimiit of Italv may appropriately recogni.e the friendship and mutual understand ing between Italy and America on the fifth anniversary of Italy's entrance into the World war. In probate court today, Hiram I.. Sparrow of Kast Mont teller was ap pointed executor of the will of Mary !. Perrin, late of that town, and Ralph Marsh bus been appointed executor of i..i: 1 it f...,i. !.. the estate of Julian H. Marsh, late of fal)ot. The will of K. J. Morse, late of Duxbury, has bi;en presented for probate. WEBSTERV1LLE To-morrow being mothers' day. ev- erf mi:ber is invited to visit the Br.p- j vealed by the war than that J( per ti-t vSundav school. Kvery chikl. ren ' cent of our ronseripted men were physi the youngest, is invited to come withjcally disqualified for service and that tier, we win vrv io ninne mr ou:iujt . . 1.1- scnool nour an enjoynmo .nir. - R. J. Cordick of Springfield arrived in town last night to pend a few davs on business. Mr. and Mrs. Alex Imlaoh and Rob ert Mackie of Cambridge. Mass., i.r rived here this morning to visit rela tives for a few days. .lohn Gull went to Maryland Thurs day, where he has secured employment. Mrs. Gall accompanied him to Boston, where she will visit relatives for a short time. Elmer Suitor of Iennoxville, P. Q.. arrived in town last night for a t-hort business visit. Notice to the Catholic Order of For esters: On and after June IB, our regular meetings will be only on every third Wednesday of the month. Per order recording secret ary. WATERBVRY Rev. William I Boicourt preaches to morrow morning in the Congrega tional church and in the ening speaks in the Methodist church. Ser iocs at the Congregational church will 1k omit-! SorxXx Montpelier will plav Plain ted in the evening, so that all may fiM al lliM.1(;li Sunday afternoon at have the opportunity to attend. :tii WILLI AM STOW N of trade for the election of ofticers will be held next Monday evening in lire-i Insure your car in The TRAVELERS 4.1. it A -4i 7 V . - rv ' . , Si..'--''S V U-k, .r.f - ilJ. Al ih f 'it i ' Ti Smashed the Fence and the Piazza Then the house owner brought a good-sized claim for damages and the automobilist had to pay. There was a!so a nice repair bill on the car both of which the automobilist would have escaped if he had had insur ance. Be wise in time. Telephone today. Paige & Campbell General A Rent Thone TfivW I Ml; THE UNION 2,500,000 Children Working in U. S. Two' million five hundred thousand children, according to a conservative estimate, are at work in this country, and the number is apparently increas ing. "Each year," says the federal chil dren's bureau, "an army of 1,000,000 children between the ages of 14 and 16. marches out of the schools of this country to become wage earners. Ihis dDes not include the children under 14 yrs of age, who, in a number -of states, are auowea io umiv early age.' ,;(f. j The national child labor coram ttee I very correct I V says: I he industry ! that cannot get along without, child la K,r u mn i?et alotiff without." "The child laborer is the father of the man without a job, or with only a poorlv paid one. He starts out in a blind allev' occupation or a low-grade industry: 'he shifts and shifts; some how he" doesn't 'gpt al"'''-; a,llllt years he is the 'marginal' laborer the lat to be hired and tlie nri to oe ', fired Child labor contributes heavily to juvenile delinquency. In New tone tky four times the proportionate share of delinquency among children occurs among working children. Child labor also contributes heavily to adult illiteracy and physical unfit- net. Xo more, startling tact was re- , v(, per cen. ri- m"".... ! r. 1 l,:i.l lolu.r li The federal child labor law, enacted lat year, designed to prevent the em ployment of children under 14 and to limit the employment of those between 14 and 10. has been declared uncon stitutional and is now before the su preme court. In the mean time, how vr the international labor conference ' has gone squarely on record for the 'exclusion, the world over, of. children under 14 vrars of age from industrial employment snd of all young persons uuder'lS years of age from working at night or under conditions that menace their development. It will rest upon the law-making bodies of the various nations to give force to these ana oui-; er important agreements of the labor conference. The federal children's bureau in Washington and the national child la in committee in New York are ready! to supply full information concerning' the conditions affecting the welfare of. our children. 1 NORTH MONTPELIER PLAIN FIELD ! Town hall. Sat unlay. May -!. (urtain 8 p. m. The Nellie Gill Players prison I :Y.G SERVICE SATISFACTION UtI! There is no outer garment that will give you the service and satisfaction that you'll get out of one of these New Tweed Coats They are 45 inches long, making a splendid auto coat, and, being Gray and Brown Mixtures, do not show the dust, , For rain or shine, they make an ideal garment. We have just received another shipment of Tweed Coats, new models. PRICED SPECIAL AT and NEW POLO SPORT COATS BEST VALUES x IN SUITS DRY GOODS COMPANY A Navy for Canada. Canada is without a navy. The order went forth in March from the ministry of marine to "scrap' her little fleet. It consisted, of two anti quated British cruisers, one stationed at Halifax for the Atlantic and the other at Esquimault for the Pacific, with a number of auxiliaries, yachts, trawlers and various small vessels which were employed for coast defence during the war. Since the dominion attained the status of nationhood she has felt the need of something worthier the name of navy than the makeshift which has gone. Viscount Jellicoe has inspected her doors on the two great oceans, considered her requirements and resources, and presented several schemes of naval defense from which she may make a choice. Discussing the situation in the cur rent number of the American Review of Reviews, Sir Patrick Thomas Me Urath says that the Jellieoe report uts before the Canadian government four alternatives, ranging in annual cost of upkeep from $5,000,000, for a coast ueicn.-'e oi purely local iorcv, m W5.000.tKM) for n naval arm propor- tionate in Britain's. He refers to the adverse criticism of the report in the oast defense of purely iocal torcc, to Canadian Parliament on the ground that, tho war being over and Germany powerless, the naval expenditure would be wasteful. But he believes that a compromise is likely. The Imperial GoVernment," he says, "has offered Canada a free gift of ef fective British warcraft costing origi nally $16,000,000, and Canada pro poses to operate them, which will cost her $2,500,000 a year, while as others are required in the fu ture she will build them in her own 'shipyards and man them from the mercantile marine which she is now working in conjunction with her railways." This, we presume, is the probable "compromise"' to which he al ludes. If it be adopted, it will give our Canadian friends an easy and effective start, free from incitement to am bitious naval competition. Boston Herald. The Woman s Ready -to-Wear Shopj May Sale of Blouses Values that encourage economy. The vogue of the j Blouse is at its height this season of delectable new Blouse Skirts and Sports Skirts, and, to meet the demand for the dainty and festive, the smart and tailored, or the dashing j sports styles in Blouses, we are featuring at very unusual i prices a collection of 300 models in j VOILE, PONGEE, CREPE DE CHINE, j , GEORGETTE CREPE j From $2.00 to $25.00 ' Marabou is Flatternig to the Complexion. A Scarf of Marabou has a softening efTect on the t complexion that is delightful. Large and small Capes and Scarfs, $6.75 to $20.00 j Untrimmed Hats Untrimmed Hats in small, medium and large shapes, in Black, Navy. Brown, Sand, Taupe, Blue and Red. While They Last, $1.PS The Mrs. Shepard Co., Inc. t Receiver JUS A New Line of Curtain Stretchers. Prices $3.50 and $4.00 C. W. Averil! & Co. on CO Co s23.75 r Chinese Claim Invention of Cards. The invention of playing cards has has been attributed to various nations. India is said to have known them from the earliest ages. The Chinese claim them as the invention of their emper ors and ithey are traditionally ascrib"d both to the Arabians and the Egyp tians. There is little doubt but that .hey originated in Asia at an early date and were introduced into Europe at the close of the 13th century, perhaps by the Saracens. Historical mention of the game in Germany is made in 1275, in Italy in 1'2!)9 and in France in l.'iOX As early as the 15th century there was an active produotion of playing cards in Germany for the European market. In England 100 years later similar business flourished. But no sooner did they come to be generally used in Europe than several govern ments prohibited them as immoral. Ed ward IV prohibited the game in Eng land under penalty, but the law was revoked by subsequent rules bivaue of popular opinion. Suit marks are aupposea to nave ; , ,. .. J ?J t represent symbolical y I the different classe of society Heart s ood for the clergy ; clubs for the sol- diers: spades for the serfs, and dia monds for the merchants. The face cards in the beginning represented act ual personages. The trench deck showed David, Alexander, Caesar and Charlemagne as the kings representing the monarchies of the Jews, Greeks, Romans and French: the queens were Argine, Esther. Judith and Palia.s. Suit marks of the European curds made in Germany were hearts, bell, leaves and acorns. Italian cards were swords, bat ons, cups and money. The chfb of modern cards derived its insignia from the French trefoil. In the 17th erntury English rardi were embellished with heraldic design. The king of clubs bore the ooat of arms of the pope of Rome. Spades, dia monds and hearts were adorned re spectively with the armorial dovices of the kings of France, Spain and Eng-land.--Cleveland Plain Dealer.