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NEWS AND CITIZEN, iVLDNESDAY, NOVEMEEk 7.
K.wO. A BIG CATTLE SHOW. ALL BREEDS TO HAVE RECOGNITION AT THE BUFFALO EXPOSITION. A Building to Be Devoted to Exhib its of Dairy Appliances, Methods and Products Milk In All Its Com mercial Forms. It Is expected that the live stock, poultry and pet stock exhibits at the Pan-American Exposition next year all told will include about 23,000 Indi viduals. Beginning the latter part of August, Superintendent Frank A. Con verse has arranged for a special cattle :show, to continue two weeks. The 10 'Or 17 breeds recognized in this couutry :and Canada, including beef and dairy cattle, will have a place In' this division. The classification of beef animals In cludes the Shorthorns, Ilerefords, Aberdeen-Angus, Galloways, Devons and Polled Durhams. The National Live Stock, Shorthorn, Hereford ynd Gallo way associations will endeavor to make exhibits excelling In Interest any that they have heretofore brought together. The co-operation of these great asso ciations gives strong assurances of an Unqualified success in this feature of the show. The National Live Stock as sociation expects to make a very In structive exhibit, showing the charac ter of animals upon the ranches many years ago along with those of the pres ent day, Illustrating the remarkable re sults of scientific breeding. The dairy associations are putting forth a special effort to be represented at the Exposition by their best animals, and individual exhibitors are preparing to come In considerable numbers with specimens of very fine dairy stock. The displays of dairy breeds will In clude Jersey, Holstelu, Ayrshire, Guern sey, Brown Swiss, Red Polled, French Canadian and Dutch Belted cattle. Liberal prizes are to be awarded by the Exposition for the best animals of the several breeds. These attractive purses are certain to bring out a fine selection of animals. So Important are the dairy Interests' of the Americas that a large building will be devoted exclusively to them at Buffalo. The building will be equipped -with a complete refrigerating outfit, so that fresh exhibits may be shown throughout the continuance of the Ex position. The many ins and outs of dairy management will be illustrated y means of models of stable appurte nances, ties, water buckets, mangers and appliances of all kinds. Particular attention will be given to the proper manipulation of dairy products. In this connection will be shown all Borts of churns, separators, vats, bot tles, butter workers, cans, creamers, apparatus for sterilizing and pasteuriz ing and vessels for setting and ship ping milk. An exhibit will be made with special reference to the sanitary and hygienic management of the ani mals themselves, the stables which they occupy and the buildings in which the milk and cream are cared for. It has been found that nearly all dis eases to which dairy cattle are subject can be avoided by cleanliness and prop er management. The germ theory of the transmission of disease has bad a revolutionary effect In dairy manage ment, and the Importance of the ob servance of hygienic rules will be graphically portrayed. The ventilation of dairy buildings, having due regard for the comfort and health of the ani mals, has been developed upon scien tific lines, and present knowledge upon this feature of dairy construction will be shown by means of proper models. The exhibit of dairy products will in clude milk and creath In all their com mercial forms, embracing pasteurized, sterilized and condensed milk, butter and many varieties of cheese. America has never produced a dis tinctive breed of beef or dairy animals, but scientific breeding has so Improved upon the Imported stock that It Is said the American product would hardly be recognized In the land of Its origin. The effort will be made at this Exposi tion to bring to the attention of stock growers, dairymen and unscientific breeders of beef and dairy cattle the advantag?s to be derived from the pos session of choicer and more efficient breeds. It Is said that half the dairymen In the United States are milking cows with no profit to their owners, while It Is possible for well bred cows whose milk Is marketed at normal prices, to yield a profit of $100 per annum. This lesson In profit and loss concerns every one who devotes any part of his time to dairy work. The judging of cattle will take place In the Stadium, where the honors will be bestowed and where an audience of . 10,000 people may witness these for malities. The live stock buildings will accommodate not less than 1,000 cat tle, and their construction Is upon plans best adapted for the comfort and con venience of the animals and herdsmen. Mark Bennitt. nose Displays at Buffalo. In theoutdoor horticultural exhibits of the Pan-American Exposition will be numerous beds of roses of choice varieties, each containing 500 bushes. Imagine what a brilliant show they will make when all In blossom! lieassurea. They had been married seven years The doctor bad been called in and pro nounced him a very sick man. As his wife entered the room after the doc tor's last visit ho called her to his bed aide, and in a tremulous voice he re marked: "Darling, I am going." leaning over him, she stroked bin head gently and reiulniijcently replied: "Cheer up, Clarence! That remark assures me that you will live. Don'! you remember how often you k;i! that during our courting days nn.l b persistently you didn't go?" li.j.ii .. OrtiirlBt1 POULTRY AND PET STOCK. Mammoth Display of Feathered Fa vorites to Be Made at Bnffalo. There are some 45 national associa tions Interested In poultry raising In the United States. The Live Stock divi sion of the Pan-Auierieau Exposition, of which Frank A. Converse Is super intendent, Is in correspondence with all of these, and a most cordial, co-operative spirit Is shown on the part of ev ery one toward making the poultry and pet stock show of this Exposition the greatest of the kind ever held. The displays of poultry will comprise about 100 breeds. To these will "be added six breeds of turkeys, 11 breeds of ducks and nine breeds of geese. As an evidence of their Interest In the coming show many of the associa tions have volunteered to duplicate the prizes offered by the Exposition. It Is also proposed by the associations to do all In their power to boom this feature of the Pan-American Exposition at the winter poultry shows to be held in Bos ton, New York, Philadelphia and other cities. It is estimated that not less than 75 per cent of the poultry associ ations will offer special prizes. An important feature of the Pet Stock Show will be the exhibit of Belgian bares. The classification, however, covers all kinds of pet stock. The Bel gian hares are being extensively raised in various parts of the country on ac count of the value of their meat. The fine stock In these animals brings a very high price, and the demand is sur prisingly great. The Belgian hare is much heavier than the common rabbit, weighing some seven or eight pounds and quite a different animal. Its flesh is described as a cross between venison and mutton and is highly prized in Eu ropean countries for food. It breeds rapidly and feeds upon such simple and cheap foods as carrots, white oats, lettuce, clover and tender green food of many kinds. It does not burrow and is very tame. Children are very fond of them as pets. Aside from their value for food, their fur is in demand for making fine felt. This will be the first noteworthy ex hibit of these animals In America and will afford an opportunity for every one to gain useful knowledge concern ing them. THE STADIUM. Magnificent Arena For the Display of Live Stock and For Sports. While the Stadium at the Pan-American Exposition was designed primarily for athletic and sporting events, it Is Intended also for the parade and judg ing of live stock and for the exhibition of farm and road machinery, traction engines, automobiles and other vehicles In motion. It will be the , magnif icent arena ever erected 1. America. The seating capacity is 12,000. It will contain a quarter mile track and abun dant space for all the popular athletic games and sports. It Is said that no exhibitor has ever had such a splendid arena in which to make displays of live stock, machinery or vehicles. The architectural adornment of the Stadium is very simple and beautiful, giving it an aspect of massiveness and durability. The arrangement Is that of a vast amphitheater, the seats being under cover aud affording comfort to the spectators. The main entrance of the Stadium is a large building whose upper floors will be used for restaurant purposes. This building Is 241 feet long by 52 feet wide, with towers 104 feet high. The architecture Is very pictur esque and appropriate for the use for Which it is intended. The style is that of the Spanish Re naissance In conformity with the gen eral character of Exposition buildings. The lower story is an arcaded arrange ment, and the red tile roof has broad I eaves. Bright colors will be used In the further decoration of the building, and ! the old Spanish towers give It a tinish I ed beauty and make it one of the most 1 prominent features of the Exposition. The Stadium is on the east side of the Plaza, opposite the Midway. It Is near the great northern eutrance to the Ex position, adjacent to the steam and trolley railway stations. The Athletic Carnival to be held in the Stadium is Intended to be one of the most Impor tant ever held in America. It will bring together many of the most fa mous specialists in the world, who will entertain the Exposition visitors with their feats of strength, skill and endur ance. The Stadium resembles the one built at Athens a few years ago and Is Intended as a model of what It is hoped ome day may be executed In perma nent form. Apple Growers Much Interested, Missouri apples are to have a promi nent place at the Pan-American Expo sition. Apple growers In many states are making plans to be well represent ed. By means of cold storage arrange ments It Is hoped to have a continuous and complete display of fruits through out the Exposition season. Display of Irrigation Methods. The advance of knowledge upon the subject of Irrigation has prompted the management of the Pan-American Ex position to provide for an adequate ex hibit showing methods of Irrigation and various tools and supplies. Thrive Without Meat. It Is the religion of nearly all Asiat ics to abstain from eating flesh, fish or fowl, because It Is a sin to kill for food anything that has Instinct, "lest It be hindered on Its upward way." Besides, according to the doctrine of transmi gration of souls, one might kill and eat one's grandmother. But, aside from that, vegetable food, . It is claimed, makes better muscle and bone than meat. Anyway, it Is well known that the stevedores of Constantinople and other eastern ports never eat meat, and that, as a class, they have no superiors anywhere In tho world In physical trenirlli. OLD STAGE EFFECTS. 6CENES THAT USED TO THRILL AUDIENCES YEARS AGO. A Ludicrous Mishap That Once Floored Frank Mayo In the Cli max In "Davy Crockett" A Crude Fire Scene That Was Very Popular, "Great Stt, how a modern audi ence would gibe at the stage effects that used to thrill folks thirty or so years ago!" said an old theatrical man ager who was in the city recently en route to Frisco. "Take the famous wolf scene in 'Davy Crockett,' for in stance, that made a fortune for dear old Frauk Mayo. That was consid ered one of the most realistic things of Its day, and it stirred audiences to ab solutely frantic excitement. You re member how it went: Davy and the heroine have taken refuge in a moun tain cabin, aud suddenly they hear a. long drawn wail Ow-0-0-0-0! Ow-o-o-o-o-o! It sounded like a tom cat on a moonlit fence and was emitted by the 'prop' man, standing in the wings. Davy springs to his feet. He listens with his hand to his ear. Th orchestra plays tremolo. 'The wolves! he cries, and the house begins to hold its breath. "Meanwhile the prop man puts on more steam. The beasts are nearing. Davy glares around distractedly. Mer ciful hevings! He has burned up the door bar for fuel! The prop man howls at the top of his voice. Davy dashes up his sleeve. He springs to the door, rams his bare arm through the empty staples, and two stuffed wolves' heads are poked suddenly through a hole at the bottom! Then the curtain drops, there is more tremo lo, and it rises again to discover Davy fainting at the portal with a couple of streaks of red paint around his good right arm to show where the staples pinched, That scene would excite de rision today, but it kept the wolf from Mayo's own door for many a loug year. Incidentally it was responsible for some ludicrous mishaps. "On one occasion, while touring through Iowa, the special scenery was delayed by a railroad wreck and a local stage carpenter undertook to 'fake up' the cabin Interior. By some mistake he made the staples several inches too small, and when Mayo, who was rather portly, rushed to the rescue he was horrified to discover that he could not get his arm through the irons. He pushed and squirmed and sweat blood, but it was no go, and as the wolves were supposed to be advancing on a dead lope the situation was decidedly critical. It so happened that the actress who played the heroine that season was very spirituelle, not to say scrawny, and while poor Davy was still wriggling at the door some gallery god suddenly piped out: 'Break away, fatty, and let de lady try!' .TJjjaijrtJ,. ciice riKireu ami aiayo signaiea ior a quick curtain. 'ire effects are regarded with dis favor nowadays," continued the man ager, "because if too realistic they are apt to create a panic in a crowded thea ter, but In the old melodramas there was no danger of mistaking them for the real thing, and they were great drawing cards. Back in the early seventies Joe Murphy, the Irish come dian, toured the country in a play called 'Help,' which contained a flro Scene that was regarded as the most remarkable ever produced on the road. "The curtain rose on a barnlike in terior, supposed to represent an opium den In San Francisco. Presently a Chinaman passed an open door In the; back, carrying a lamp, and a moment later a crash was heard. Indicating that he had dropped It. A red glow imme diately came through the chinks In the rear wall and grew rapidly brighter and brighter, while there was a sound of excited footsteps, Indistinct shouting and furniture being dragged across the floor. All that, occurring out of sight, worked the audience to a high pitch of nervous tension. Then smoke began to ooze through the cracks, the red glow continued to Increase, and all of a sudden the entire back wall tottered and sank forward on the stage, dis closing a dim perspective, with flames shooting up here aud there and firemen rushing pellmell in every direction. "That spectacle created a tremendous sensation wherever It was put on, yet the entire effect was produced by a few shovelfuls of red fire burned In the wings and a little lycopodium pow der, which flashes Into a big, harmless blaze and was concealed In tin boxes attached to different parts of the set ting. The back wall was let down on a couple of piano wires, which used to get stuck occasionally and suspend It in midair. There was a celebrated fire scene In Chanfrau's play of 'Mose,' but It was admitted to be Inferior to the one I have described, and the crudities of both are very laughable when com pared to modern attempts along the same line. "The last thing of that kind I saw was In London a few years ugo. It repre sented the burning of a tenement. Smoke and flames poured out of the casements; Immense beams crashed down, scattering showers of sparks; walls crumbled, people leaped from the windows and were caught In nets, and firemen sent streams of real water In to the blazing ruins. As I watched tho mimic conflagration my mind reverted to the days of Chanfrau and Murphy, and I smole several smiles a yard wide and all teeth." New Orleans Times Democrat. A Detroit business man says that dic tating to a stenographer has ruined his spelling. He cannot write an ordinary letter now, he says, without making gross errors In orthography. The marble keeps merely a cold and sad memory of a man who else would be forgotten. No man who needs a monument ever ought to have one. ONE THOUGHT. Though time tray iliit the frave of creeds And domai wither in the ixl, ily oul will ke" the thought it needs, Itg swerveits. laitb in God. No mattt-r h w the world be?an Nor where the mcroh of x irnre jtoej. My trust in tomcthing more than man Shall help me bear life's woes. Ella Wheeler Wilcox in Woman's Dome Cor panion. ABSENTMINDEDNESS. Absurdities Into Which Victims ot the Habit Have Fallen. When lapses of memory become habitual, the person is properly called absentminded. The Chicago Tribune relates the following absurdities into which some victims of this disease have fallen: A bridegroom of 24 hours left his wife, strolled around to his mother-in-law's house and asked her if her daughter was at home. This came from force of habit. He had been call ing there daily for some time, and it probably occurred to him that he had not paid his usual visit. A Chicago bank president is unable to account for three-quarters of an hour of his life. He went into a res taurant ns usual and ordered his lunch. Nearly an hour later he found himself In his office chair and suddenly re membered the order. He went back across the street and asked If the luncheon was ready. The clerk Informed him that he had eaten, paid the bill and gone away some 15 minutes before, that he had put his hat on as he went out and that he (the clerk) had not noticed anything peculiar in his actions. The bank president congratulates himself that he can be trusted to be have like an ordinary mortal even when he doesn't happen to have his mind with him. An editor of a daily paper has laid himself open to unkind remarks by trying to take up a collection In his office. Happening to want a small coin, he turned to his fellow worker and asked for a quarter. "Haven't got t, but here's a dollar," the man replied as he tossed it over. The editor put the dollar In his pocket and immediately turned to a special writer at the next desk and said: "Miss , could you lend me a quar ter?" Then, seeing the man from whom he had got the dollar grin, he added hastily: "Oh, never mind. I just got a dollar from Brown." In analyzing his conduct he said that Brown's reply that he did not have a quarter was apparently the only part of the transaction that made any Impression upon him. But he is under suspicion in that office aud will probably never be able to live it down HOW ZULU WOMEN SEW. They Use Skewers For Needles and Giraffe Sinews For Thread. , The skill of the Zulus of South Africa in sewing fur is a household word in South Africa, and some of the other tribes compete with them. The needle employed is widely different from that used by the ordinary needlewomen. In the first place, It has no eye; in the second. It is like a skewer, pointed at one end and thick at the other. The thread Is not of cotton, but Is made of the sinews of various animals, the best being made from the sinews in the neck of a giraffe. It is stiff, Inelastic, with a great tendency to "kink" and tangle itself up with any thing near it. Before being used It is steeped In hot water until It Is quite soft and is then beaten between two smooth stones, which causes it to sep arate into filaments, which can thus be obtained of any length and thickness. Thus the seamstress has a considera ble amount of labor before she com mences with the real work in hand. Finally she squats on the ground (for no native stands to work or do anything else who can possibly help It) aud, taking her needle, bores two holes in the edges of the rug or gar ment on which she Is working. The thread Is then pushed through with the butt of the needle, drawn tight, and two more holes are made with a like result, the skewer progressing very slowly, but fast enough for a country where time Is of no value whatever. The skin upon which the seamstress Is working is damped with water be fore she commences, and as the damp thread and hide dry out they bring the work very closely together. Ills Sympathy. An old housewife in the country was bemoaning her poverty to an unsym pathetic husband. "Things ain't ns they used ter be," Bhe complained. "Why, I ain't got anything like I used ter bev. I ain't got quilts 'euough ter go round the beds, there's two of the best chairs broken, an I ain't got no dress thet's really fit ter go ter meetlu, an If I was ter die ternight I wouldn't hev a cap ter be burled In." The old man had stood the whining as long as he could. "Blast It all, then," he fiercely ejacu lated, "why didn't yer die when yer did hev a cap?" Fire and Mosquitoes, Italian peasants living In swampy re gions still follow the old custom of lighting fires for the purpose of purify ing the air of malarial poison. As a matter of fact, this Is the worst thing they could do, as the fire attracts mos quitoes, which are now known to be transmitters of malarial fever. At Teckforton, Cheshire, England, Is to be seen a very queer beehive. It Is In the shape of a castle on an ele phant's back and Is carved In stone. Next to opium In power are certain kinds of grasses, notable among which Is hemp, which causes Intoxication and anii'sthesla. THE PUZZLES No. 212. A Heading Jumble. 1. B et Teil at etb Ann Eve B. 2. On eeam ant W I cenc Ilil D. 3. XV he reth ere saw ill the resaw A Y, 4. O nebir dint heh aad I swo B Th T tro I nab U S II. No. 213. Geographical Pussle. What city of Great Britain does tht picture represent? No. 214. Rld'llemeree. In nectar, not in drink; In muskrat, not in mink; In stanchion, not in stall; In racket, not in brawl; In bonnet, not in hat; In pompous, not in fat; My whole will name a bird That in the woods is beard. y No. 215. Numerical Enlgrma. I am composed of 03 letters and form I quotation from Milton. My 14, 35, 45, 20. 40. 52. 41 was a very faliious American who was born in Har din county. Ivy. My G, 54. 50. 58. 51, 57, 28, 27 is a beautiful evergreen shrub. My 9. 3, 30. 03. 02. 39 is the surname ot an English poet. My 17, 2, 50, 53, 42, 34, 1 is a mental process. ' My 13, 5, 20, 7 is a British seaport in Asia. My 43, 23. 44, 01, 55, 40 is a broad piece of defensive armor carried on the arm. My 22, IS, 31, 25 is a companion of Punch. My 59, 00, 32 is cunning. My 47, 43, 29, 15, 37 is to clean. My 4, 10, 24 is a pronoun. My 19, 8. 10, 12 is in the highest da gree. My 21, 40. 38, 30 is expires. My 33, 11 is a pronoun. No. 210. Chang-ed Animals. 1. Transpose the young of sheep and have "solace." 2. Make an insertion in a domestic ani mal and have "rough, discordant." No. 217. Acrostic. The initials spell the name r " wV and yellow wild flower. 1. A yellow wild flower. 2. A purple autumn wild flowei 3. A glossy leaved vine. 4. A flower that always faces tU C. The color of a buttercup. No. 218. A Basket of Berries. 1. the The berry which is not so young next one. The berry which makes p. good bed. The berry which reminds you of a r,"i. , t ' . . 1 2. 3. file. 4. 5. hive x ne ui'iry wuicu is uu miuuuc luwi, The berry which is found in bee- 'S. The berry which is an arm of the lancholy berry. .Gates to Be Opened. -:ite proclaims mill " '.es' 2. Wimt pite unyokes. 3. What jtate travels? 4. What gate questions': 5. What gate punishes? G. What gate acts as emli . ! 7. What gate repeals lu 8, What gate connects and .iissifies? I). What gate conquers and subdues? 10. What gate separates? 11. What gate makes marks of age? Hitch and Low. A hoot and a shoe and a slipper Lived once in the cobbler's row, But the boot and the shoe Would have nothing to do With the slipper because she was low. But the king and the queen and theit daughter On the cobbler chanced to call, And as neither the boot Nor the shoe would suit The slipper went off to the ball. Key to the Pnssler. No. 202. Beheadments: Stall, tall, all. No. 203. Hourglass: Centrals, Chi cago. Across: Crackle. Ether. Six, C. Fan. Edged. Uncouth. No. 204. Square: 1. Lemon. 2. Erase. 3. Macaw. 4. Osage. 6. Newel. No. 205. Central Acrostic: Cambridge, Crosswords: 1. Cricket. 2. Crawl. 3. Armor. 4. Blueberry. 5. Arm. G. Quiet. 7. Badge. 8. Braggarts. 9. Bee. No. 200. Transpositions: 1. Clean, lance. 2. Clasp, scalp. 3. Drain, nadir. 4. Adobe, abode. 5. Ode, doe. 6. Gar, rag. No. 207. Reversible Star: D t r k ABM I I R O O O A O DIM L No. 208. Illustrated Conundrum: Rain, dear, reindeer. No. 209. Beheaded Words: 1. Stop, tnp. 2. Dear, ear. 3. Snow, now. 4, Caught, nught. C. When, hen. G. Pass, ass. 7. Sword, word. 8. What, bat. No. 210. Crossword: Mouse. No. 211. Geographical Puzrles: 1. Abyssinia. 2. St. Petersburg. 3. Ports mouth. 4. Plymouth. 5. Winchester. PDT TO THE TEST. Public Endorsement is what Counts. Everybody has their hour of trouble, But people having any itchiness of the skin Have many hours of trouble. Nothing so annoying. Nothing so irri tating. Scratch it, it becomes worse. Leave it alone and you can hardly stand the misery. Itchiness comes in many forms. '" Eczema and horrid itching piles. Relief and cure are here at lasti Thousands have put it to the test Doan's Ointment cures every form o2 itchiness of the skin. Read the following statement. Mrs. E. L- Robinson, of 20 Dillingham 6treet, Bangor, Me., says: "Two very wonderful remedies are Doan's Kidney Pills and Doan's Ointment. Anyone troubled with any of the ailments for which Doan's Ointment is indicated are unwise if they fail to give it a trial. It performs wonder9 in allaying and curing itchiness of the skin, from whatever cause. Doan's Kidney Pills also proved to be all that is claimed for them. ' Both preparations are so valuable that we would not be without them in the house, to have in case of need." Doan's Ointment and Doan's Kidney Pills are sold by all dealers; price 5a cents a box. Mailed on receipt of price by Foster-M ilburn Co., Buffalo, N.Y., sole agents for the U. S. Remember the name, Doan's, and tak no substitute. Dyspepsia Cure Digests what you eat. It artificially digests the food and aid8 Nature in strengthening and recon structing the exhausted digestive or gans. It Is the latest discovered digest ant and tonic. No other preparation can approach it in efficiency. It In stantly relieves and permanently cures Dyspepsia, Indigestion, Heartburn, Flatulence, Sour Stomach, Nausea, SickHeadache,Gastralgia,Cramps,ana al 1 other resu 1 ts of i m perfect d i gestion. Preoared by E. C DeWltt 4 Co.. Cfelcaao. St.J.&LC.R.R.Time Table. Winter arrangement in effect October 8, 1900. A Si 1 m H Sao 3 ik 5 S3 3 J D. J. FLANDEttS, Gen. Passenger Agt. RUTLAND RAILROAD. Time Table Corrected to October 7, 1900. Trains Leare Burllagrtoa GOING SOUTH AND EAST. DAILY EXCEPT SUNDAY UNLESS OTHERWISS NOTED. 8.30 A. M. EXPRESS MAIL due Eutlaad 11:06 a. m, Troy 2:10 p. m., Albauy 2:60 p. in.. New York 7:00 p. m., Bellows Falls 1 :25 p. m., Boston S:43 p. m., Provi dence 7:23 p. m., Worcester 8:00 p. m. Springfield 6:47 p. m. 18.05 NOON GKEES MOUNTAIN FLYKB due Rutland 2:00 p. m., Troy 4:45 p. m Albany 6:25 p. in.. New York 10:00 p. m Bellows Falls 3:40 p. m., Boston 7:41 p. m., Worcester 6:55 p. ni., Springfield 6:18 p.m.. Pullman parlor cars to Boston and New York. 1.30 P. M., MIXED TRAIN for Tloonderog, Rutland and intermediate stations, due Ticonderoga 6:45 p. m., Rutland 6 :15 p.m. 0.30 P. M. Local pimenger for Rutland and Intermediate stations, due Kutlaud 8.(5 P.M. 10.06 P. M. For Boston and NewYork dall. due Kutlaud 12:10 s. in., Troy 2:45 a.m., New York 7:20 a.m., Boston 7:00 a. m., Worcester 6:35 a. m Providence 8:16 a. m. Pullnan buffet sleeplug cars to New York aud Boston. Arrlrwl of Train at Hurling-toa. 4:25 A. M. Night Express, dally, from New York aud Boston 11 :08 a. m Local Express from Rutland. 4:25 p. m. Ex press Mall from Bostou. 6:40p.m.-Green Mountain Flyer from Boston and New York. 2:00 a. m. Mixed Train trom Kutland. C. B. Hidbakd, Gen'l Passenger Agt. H. A. Hodos Traffic Mgr. WEDDING STATIONERY We have in stock i he finest grades of Wedding Stationery: Announcements. Invitations, Cards, etc., printed and when the work is completed only an expert can tell that it is not a job of engraving. We would like to do your work at the Job Department of the News and Citizen Ollice. A wonseej;? M'Vllle . gk'shsZSjSg Mlied. so 3!3J3oi. HydePrk ."jiftSSSS Mixed jLt-IMkMskiigigsy 1 Malu 3r;'Vlr- I 3 ? r Kf s ? r y w w 01 w cs an4iMi-ix ? St cs bto" si hz w w o 1. it I i"1e,J r5-ai!t;i4Sjoo us s . i y it j --oDoowcotoSo M' vflle 5 ssgssigksa. I Mixed. Good reading in the advertising.