"Has drawn his characters excellently well"
"A thoroughly eujoyahle volume"
Washington Evening Star
"Quaint and crude, pure gold"
"Should be given credit for inventing a really
original figure" Boston Transcript
"Certainly deserves and will undoubtedly win
appreciative response" Kalamazoo Telegraph
"All in all it is a very entertaining book"
"It will be received with delight" Hartford Times
"Will entertain readers" Cleveland Plain Dealer
"Promises to be oue of the laughing successes of
the year" Detroit Times
"This is one of the readable books of tlie season"
"The author has been successful in his humorous
features" Detroit Journal
"Told in a humorous style that makes the many
ludicrous incidents seem doubly amusing"
N. Y. Dramatic Mirror
'Tlie book is clever"
"The reader will find here, somethingjto laugh over"
"A genuinely interesting story'
"A very interesting and delightful acquaintance"
"A fund of farcical incident" Cincinnati Enquirer
"Deliciously humorous, readers will find this a de-
lightfully diverting story" Grand Hapids Herald
"Humorous and bright" Indianapolis News
"Opportunity for humor at every turn"
St. Paul Despatch
"Wliolly a humorous production"
"A storj' of delightful originality"
Henry Haynie in Boston Times
"Full of humorous surprises and amusing situa-
tions" Nashville American
'Just a laugh from beginning to end"
New Vork American
'Full of amusing situations"
10 Full Page Illustrations
Bound in Silk Cloth
At Poland Spring House and Samoset News Stands
Or by Mail, Postage Prepaid, by Addressing
^HE HILL=UOr. South Poland, Me.
ROYAL MUSKOKA HOTEL
This new, modern, up-to-date hotel was opened
for the reception of guests in 1901. It is situated
in the centre of the finest summer resort region in
America, i^nowu as the Muskoka Lakes, within
easy reach of the principal points in Canada and
tiie United States. Tlie interior of the hotel is
planned to the best advantage for comfort, and
convenience, special attention being given to
ventilation and sanitary arrangements. Its spa- j
cious suites, vv'ith handsome bathrooms attached, 'â€¢
are especially adapted to either large or small j
tamilies. Cuisine and service are the best. Open]
for guests about middle of June. P'or further
parlicuLars, descriptive matter and all iuloruiation
write G. T. Bell, G. P. & T. A., Grand Trunk
Railway System, Montreal.
Â©uiists ol "Polani Spring
ARE RESPECTFULLV KKMINUKD THAT OKIIKHS
KOK ALL ARTICLES OF WEARI.NG APPAItEL
FOR HIGH-CLASS HAIIEUDASIIEKV, GLOVES,
nNDERCLOTHISG, HOSIERY, MATERIALS FOR
ART NEEDLEWORK, GOLF CLUHS AND BALLS,
TOILET ARTICLES, JEWELKV, .lAI'ASESE
WARE, PRIZKS FOR ALL SPORTI.VO AND CARD
CONTESTS, ETC., MAY BE SENT TO OWES,
MOORE & CO. (Portland) in the morn-
ing, AND the goods RECEIVED IN THE
EVENING OF THE SAME DAY. ORDERS BV
telegraph ok telephone WILL BE
PROMPTLY EXECUTED : :::;:::
Mr. and Mrs. H. H. Ricker of Portland were at
the Mansion House on Saturday.
Miss Rachel M. Ash of Philadelphia joined
Mrs. E. A. Hoffman at the Poland Spring House
on July iSth.
Miss Mabel Challender of Denver, Colorado,
was the guest of Miss Janette Ricker for over
Sunday, July :29th.
TiiK I.AIvKSIDl-: lÂ»Ri:SS Co.
EXOH.WKRS .V M> lll-NDKIIS
A well-kept hand is one of the first indica-
tions of refinement, the art of manicuring and
the beautifying of the hands and nails is of
modern and improved times, only the latest and
most scientific instruments perfectly sterilized
are used by e.xperienced and expert manicurists.
]M. J. FRAZIER
3?OLAN1> S^PRING HOU.SE
OFFICE .VNI> WORKS iir-inÂ» Ml .1: HTin:i:T
Surveys for Water Power Water Supply and Sewerage
tlood Koads and Summer Resorts
EL. C. Jordan &c Co.
To PICTURESQUE MAINE via
The Eastern Steamship Company
"BAl^GOR VIVISION-The VACATION ROUTE to all the Sun
and Hay. connecting at Kangor for tlic Huntint; ,uid Kislniig Regions of Moosehead.
VO-KTLANV VIVISION-The POPULAR ROUTE i
.'ith connections for all M
IJWTER\ATIONAL DIVISION-The OCEAN DAY ROUTE to Portland, Kastpori, Calais, St. John,
with connections for all Maritime Province Points.
KENNfTBfTC Â»/K/J-/ON.The OLD AND RELIABLE ROUTE i" Bath .and all points on the
Kennebec River, Boothbay Harbor and Sheepscot Bay.
A. H. HANSCOM, Gen. Pass, and TKt. Agt.
Foster's Wharf. BOSTON. MASS.
Auto tnob iling
Mr. C. A. Browning's new 40 liorse-power
Pierce Great AiTow Limousine car arrived at the
garage, Sunday, from Boston.
Automobile tourists at the Mansion House, Sun-
day, were Mr. Edward L. Chirk, Mrs. C. Peter
Chirk of Boston, and Miss Jessie C. Hall, Miss
Agnes L. Hall of Buffalo, N. Y. They toured
from Boston in Mr. Clark's 20 horse-power
Mr. Austin B. Fletcher of New York registered
at the Poland Spring House, Sunday. He made
the trip from New York in his 30 horse-power
Mr. and Mrs. E. F. Caldwell with Mr. E. T.
Caldwell and Miss Burgess of New York were
among the automobilists arriving at the Poland
Spring House, Sunday. They came in a 40 horse-
Mr. and Mrs. A. E. Pool of Portland, with
Misses Ethel L. Ford and Nettie M. Boynton of
Boston, were Sunday guests at the Poland Spring
House. They came iu Mr. Pool's 20 horse-power
Mr. and Mrs. C. A. Whittier of New York
were registered Sunday at the Poland Spring
House, having toured from New York in Mr.
Whittier's 40 horse-power VVinton car.
Hon. C. F. Libby, ex-mayor of Portland, with
Mrs. Libby and Mr. and Mrs. Bion Bradbury
came up from Portland, Sunday, in Mr. Libby's
40 horse-power Winton touring car.
A touring party registered at the Poland Spring
House on Wednesday was composed of Mr. and
Mrs. B. P. T. Collins of Boston, Mass., with
Miss Amy B. Anderson and Miss Edith Anderson
of Sherbrooke, Quebec.
On Tuesday, July 31st, Mrs. Thomas P. Stran
gave an automobile ride to Norway. The party
returned over Pigeon Hill. The invited guests
were Mrs. Mary B. Hoffman, Mrs. Swan, Mrs.
Griffin, Miss Arnold, Mrs. F^verit and Mrs.
Coffin. The trip was made in the Lozier louring
car from the Poland Spring garage.
Mr. and Mrs. H. W. Whipple of Andover,
Mass., with a party of friends, arrived at the
Poland Spring House, Wednesday, in two cars.
The members of the party were Rlr. and Mrs. H.
W. Whipple, Harold C. Whipple, Miss Elsie J.
Whipple, all of Andover, and Mr. A. E. Morrison
of Boston. The cars were a 50 horse-power Fiat
and a 3.5 horse-power Rainier. Thev came here
from the White Nlountains.
Mr. L W. Chick's 40 horse-power Packard car
arri\ed tVoni Boston, Thursday, in care of his
THE SAMOSET BY THE SEA
Ideal weather with temperatures ranging from
GO to 72 is the order since our last Hill-Top letter.
Always a cool breeze and always the necessity of
blankets at night. An ideal summer climate which
is now known and recognized as Samoset weather,
for nowhere else can it be found.
On Friday last, a very exciting putting contest
was given by Mr. and Mrs. McKinney of Phila-
delphia, and in the finals Dr. Byers won the gen-
tlemen's prize, a handsome silver match box, and
JMrs. Roberts won the ladies' prize in the form of
a beautiful silver Renaissance bonbon dish.
On Saturday morning at 10.00 a children's put-
ting contest was given by Mr. and Mrs. C. How-
ard Colket to their son for his little friends. It
was a most interesting match and to see the liitle
ones to the best advantage they should be seen in
a putting contest in their best bib and tucker, and
each one perfectly oblivious to any prize or game,
simplv playing tlieir best for the sport there seems
to be in it. Master John Heyburn won the boys'
prize and little Miss Hugo won the girls' prize.
At 2.30 Saturday was the children's bagatelle
contest, and like everything else that they attempt,
they seem to become proficient very soon, and the
scores made by the youngsters without knowledge
of pool or billiards seemed all the more remarka-
ble. Master Colket won the boy's prize and Miss
Swift won the girls' prize.
Saturday evening a bean bag party was given
by little Miss Hugo. This proved to be another
interesting contest and, being held in the ballroom,
was well attended by the older guests, who seem-
ingly enjoyed watching the little ones enjoy them-
Tuesday Mr. A. C. Sumner and Miss Pearsall
gave a fishing trip to about ten invited guests,
landing on an Ishmd and making a day of it.
They were rewarded with a large string of fish.
Wednesday, August 1st, a large approaching
and putting contest was given by Miss Pearsall,
the day being perfect for the sport, as the sun was
clouded, and the temperature just right to make
the sport agreeable. Mr. Henry Barrett won the
gentlemen's prize, a silver loving cup, and Miss
Loveman won the ladies' prize, a pair of silver
Following is a list of a few of the entertaining
events wlii<'h are to take place at The .Samoset
during the next few days :
Handicap Tennis Tournament, Mixed Doubles.
Beginning Monday, August Gth, at 10.30 A..M.
Cups oflered by the Misses Pierce.
Putting Contest, Wednesday, August 8th, at
2.30 P.M. Prizes offered by the Misses Hanna
and Mr. Leonard Hanna.
Driving Contest, Siiturday, August 11, at 2.30
P.M. Prizes offered by Miss Loveniaii.
Announcement. â€” Admiral Evans with his fleet
of sixteen war vessels will arrive in front of the
Hotel Monday, August 27th, and remain one week.
Tiieir preserice liere assures the guests of the hotel
a most enjoyable time during their stay.
Some of our recent arrivals to AuLtust 1st are
the following :
Mr. and Mis. Hatherly Poster. Brookline, Mass.
Mr. and Airs. James H. McKenney.
Washington, D. C.
Miss Jeannie M. Adsit. Cliicago, 111.
Mrs. ii,. S. Goodale, Watertovvn, N. Y
Miss Young, Watertown,' N." y!
Miss hannah Collins. New York City
Mr. Stephen W. Collins, New Y'ork City
Miss J. ri. Knowles, Albany, N. Y.
Mrs. \V. F. fope. Boston, Mass.
Mr. N. P. Shortridge. Philadtdphia, Pa.
Mrs. Wm. Hendrie, Hamilton, Ont.
Miss Phyllis Hendrie, Hamilton, Ont.
Master Murray Hendrie, Hamilton, Out.
Mr. and Mrs. Edgar R. Champlin,
Mr. and Mrs. Geo. W. Pickering, Jr.,
Mrs. J. Shepare, Jr., Boston, Mass.
Mrs. J. G. and Miss Stetson, Boston, Ma.s^.
Mr. and Mrs. P. P. Murphy, Maiden, Mass.
Mr. and Mrs. J. E. Jenckes, Providence, R. !.
Mr. and Mrs. H. A. Kimball, Providence, R. I.
Mr. Roy Conger Shafft. Providence, R. I.
Mr. and Mrs. Wallace Nutting, Newport
Miss Jessie Ballard, Seattle
Mrs. G. A. Hills and Miss Hills, Lowell, Mass.
Miss Helen Cheever, Boston
Mr. H. P. Loveman, New York City
Mr. & Mrs. Chas. A. Hull. Brooklyn, N. Y.
.Mrs. W. F. Merr-ill, Brooklyn, N. Y.
Mis.- I unce, Brooklyn, N. Y.
Mr. .\. C. Sumner, Brooklyn, N. Y.
Mr. and Mrs. J. A. and
Miss Helen Moffett, New York City
Mrs. William Heybuin, Louisville, Ky.
Mr. Henry C. Heyburn. Lousville, Ky.
Miss Lander, Louisville. Ky.
Mrs. N. F. Turnbull. Philadelphia, Pa.
Mr. and Mrs. B. P. Pernald, Poland. Me.
Mr. Frank McCulIy, Paterson, N J.
Mr. Chas. R. Knowles, -Albany, N. Y.
Mrs. Lawrence Lewis, Philadelphia, Pa.
Mr. Wm. Corcoran Hill. Jr.. Philadelphia, Pa.
Mr. Geo. B. Hugo, Boston
Dr. and Mrs. Geo. W. Curtis. Lisbon Falls
Mr. and Mrs. A. E. Greene. Lisbon Falls
Mr. Chester Guild, Boston
Miss Hobson and Miss Florence Hobson,
Brooklyn, N. Y.
Mr. Ernest Hai-rach, New York City
Mr. Austin B. Fletcher, New York City
Mr. and Mrs. C. H. Osgood, Lewiston, Me.
Mrs. Curtis, Lewiston, Me.
Mr. John E. Monks, Jr., New York
Miss Mary Monks, New York
Mr. and Mrs. H. W. Taylor, Montclair, N. J.
Misses Emma, Dorothy and
!:;atherine Taylor, Montclair, N. J.
Mr. and Mrs. Geo. P. Morrill. Portland, Me.
Mr. and Mrs. H. W. Barnard. Jr., Portland, Me.
Mr. Jules Sagerae, New York City
Hiss Julia L. Murphy, New York City
1r. and Mrs. A. H. Briner, New York City
Miss Catherine Tinker, Boston
Â«rs. Garadas Smith, Schenectady, N. Y.
Mr. Josiah Oakes of Maiden, Mass., winner of
last year's cup, now leads in tlie bagatelle toiirua-
nient, with G84.
Mr. S. Goldtish and his friend, J. Smith Jr., of
the Schillinger eottage across the lake have been
fishing lately. Last week Mv. Goldfisli brought
in a string of ba.ss weighing 15 ||,s., the hii-rest
weighing 4 1-2 lbs. "
_ Mrs. A. G. Saunders ol' Boston is at the Man-
Mr. J. W. Cooper of Camden, N. J., is regis-
tered at the Poland Spring House.
Mr. R. Clongh of Boston registered at the
Poland Spring House on August 1st.
Mr. J. J. Egan of Atlanta arrived Thiirsdav
morning at the Poland Spring House.
Mr. James P. Tuttic was among the arrivals at
the Poland Spring House on August 2d.
Mr. and Mrs. C. Colburii of Lynn were at the
Mansion House for a few days this week.
Mr. and Mrs. H. P. Dixon of Wallingford, Pa.,
are registered at the Poland Spring House.
Mr. and .Mrs. .1. M. Arrison of Philadelphia
returned to the .Mansion House on Tucsdav, julv
Miss. E. L. Dulloii of Boston is the guest, at
the Poland Spring House, of Mr. and .Mrs. Nelson
Mr. and Mrs. Charles C. Winn of Worcester
arrived at the Polaml Sfiring House on 'I'liursdav
Miss Frothingham of New York was among the
arrivals at the Mansion House on Wednesday,
Miss Ann S. .Stephens of New York, daughter
of the celebrated authoress of that name, arrived
Mr. and Jlrs. A. \V. Haines of Brooklvn were
among the arri\als at tlu^ Poland .Spring House
Thursday, August 2d.
Mr. and Mrs. Fred J. (Jraves, Miss Charlotte
Graves and Miss Alice Laudy of Gerinantowu are
at the Mansion House.
Mrs. John T. Martin of New York returned to
the Poland Spring House on August 2d. .She was
accompanied by Miss Jane B. Mead of New York.
Mr. and Mrs. I. W. Chick, iMiss Mabel Chick
and Mr. William C. Chick of Boston returned to
the Poland Spring House on August 1st. They
are all enthusiastic golfers.
Minnie Maddcrn Fiske
AMERICAS GREATEST ACTRESS, MINNIE
Till'', sulijrc-l 111' this Mrli(.-le iuoiises a doptli Â»!'
interest not only in the writer, and in every
person who conies witliin tlie ranire of her
remarkable powers as an artiste ; but in all those
who arc far more forlnnate, to come within the
charmed circle of her personal acquaintanceship.
The superlative genius possessed by i\Iinnie Mad-
deru Fiske is at once apparent to the spectator of
culture, e(hu'ation and refinement, while to tlie
undiscerniiig and unaualytical her subtle powers
are not always at first appreciated at their full
Scenes in her plays such as the murder scene in
Tess, and the last act of Becky Sharp, are always
understood, although diametrically opposite in tlieir
nature; but much of her other w-ork, notably in
A Doll's House, Hedda Gabler, Leah Kleschna,
and Divorfons is so keen, so subtle and so profound,
and yet so realistically simple, tliat the unskilled
observer is apt to lose what his keener conipanion
In real life people do not stand twenty feet apart
for the purpose of shoutinj;
each other lliat a
person in the tenth
story of the building
on tiie opposite side
I if the street may
liear ; people do not
sy s lematically ad-
dress their remarks
to one side of the
people do not wildly
scream uidess they
dii so with the
and expeclation of
raising an alarm ;
(hen wh)' shoidd it
be d o !i e on the
Theatres are, or
A Doll's House should be, built to
convey t h e least
sound the farthest distance clearly, not with a view
to destroying or absorbing that sound. That this
can be done is proved in many instances, but if the
commercial manager uses his money to command
the erection of the most beautiful interior, filled
with nooks and angles, draperies and plushes,
instead of gratifying his
patrons with what they
come to hear, then true
dramatic art is not to
blame, but the architect
and his employer.
An artist once told
me of a circumstance in
which two old men were
examining the almanac
for the weather predic-
tions and of his strong
impression of the value
of the situation for a
picture; whereupon ,
procuring h i s utensils
for the work, lie endeav-
ored to pose the two old
men as they had previ-
ously been employed,
when utter failure
resulted ; for self-con-
Tess of the D'Urberviiies pervaded the situation
and a stilted, awkward
sketch was the result.
The remarkable in-
tuition and power of
putting herself in
another's place ; think-
i n g as t h e y would
think ; moving, speak-
ing, emphasizing as
thev would have done,
is possessed by few of
t li e world's great
actresses, and Mrs.
Kiske is supreme in
The common under-
standing of the word
acting is, unfortune-
alely, associated with
doing exactly what
real people do 710/ do,
and when the patron
of melodrama, or comic
opeia, or farce comedy
visits a production of
Mrs. Fiske's, he is
sometimes at a loss to associate true realism in
acting with superlative merit.
It is so easy, it is not acting, to him. She is
merely sitting still, or thinking, or watching
others, or in a quiet tone uttering some tre-
Mrs. Fiske's per-
formance of Becky
Sharp is one of those
out presentations of a
great writer's charac-
ters that should and
will live with the
greatest, and be classed
with such remarkable
have been given to the
world by Rachel. Sal-
vini, Duse, Fechler,
Hernhardi, â– Jctfcrson
The umisual range
possessed by Mrs.
Fiske is instanced very
vividly in such per-
formances as her
Hedda G a b 1 e r, and
C'yprienne in Uivor-
fons. The studied
cruelty of the one, the
k( Liiiies-i ^> t he r
h itied i> oft^iet by
llic fe.Uhei} light-
iKss o( tlic oihor.
E\ei \ ti lulile rrills
(itf i)f C\|)i I e 11 11 e
ke Â« ,1 1 e 1 oft' a
il lick's back, and
leaves no more ini-
â– ss i on. Th i s
laller is one of the
most delight Cii 1
One won Id not
expect to fully jiriis])
the deep but ilelicate
meaning of Hamlet
at one presentation,
or one reading. No
actor or scholar that ever lived presumed to make
such a claim even after years of study, and so one
must not expect to grasp all the value of Mrs.
Fiske's performance at one sitting.
Becky Sharp fairly bristles with minute points,
like the cactus of the desert; too numerous and
too line for one period of observation, and only
repeated visits will develop them, although they
are all there, all the time, like â€” to use another
simile, a huge cluster of small but perfect diamonds,
that at a glance, flash
one brilliant light, but
upon inspection are
made up of many flaw-
In her private life,
i\I r s . F i s k e is as
remarkable a person-
ality as in her public
career. Her greatness
is not ciuilined to the
stage, for, like the
truly greal, she is as
simple in her manner
and her m e t h o d of
living as an unspoiled
A young w(Mnan, in
spile of the impression
of some to the con-
trary, for it must be
r e m e m here d that
Minnie Maddern was
a star of brilliancy at
the age of sixteen, and
well known in support-
ing characters even
It was my privi-
lege to stand near,
in the theatre in
Cincinnati the past
season, and listen to
her simple, modest
relation of an inci-
dent of her child
life, when she was
brought into that
same r o o m as a
timid child to see
M a ry Anderson,
and to be engaged
for the ch i 1 d in
Then her career
was all before her,
and she stood in the
]iresence of the then
prominent and suc-
cessful star; but
now her o^vn success
and her oivn attain-
in e n t s have fa r
exceeded those of the artiste in waose presence she
then nervously appeared, while in the relation of
the circumstance no note of triumph, afi'ectatiou or
self-consciousness appeared, but with a mimicry
and an infectious humor her intimate friends know
so well, she told the story.
An earnest stu-
dent in a school of
dramatic art once
received this as-
liiiiuding reply from
1", d w i u Boot h,
â€¢â– I do not know the
lirst principle of elo-
riition," and yet he
u as a master of it.
Mrs. Fiske prob-
ably would make
the same reply, and
yet every movement
of her hands is elo-
i|iience itself. Note
the various photo-
graphs here repro-
d u ce d, and how
each character dif-
fers in the position
(.r the hands and
how appro p r i a t e
Mary of Magdala
The student of
Mrs. Fiske's genius
will note that the use of her eyes, the poise of her
head, her walk, her every inovenieiit, has distinct
characteristics that belong to that particular indi-
vidual, and while the actress is denied by nature
tlie advantage of
the actor, in facial
heavily app] ied
pigments, yet the
features, lit by the
fires of gen i u s,
take on as distinct
an i n d ividuality
as do those of her
brothers of the
Great as have
been h e r attain-
m e n t s already,
even now in youug
are the possibili-
Leah Kleschna ([es of her future ?
The one great
want, is dramatic writers; writers equal to the
creation of characters of equal rank with her
powers to portray them. Many good plays are
written, but of the stage, stagey; characters that
may have dramatic strength, and "situations," but
surfacey, lacking in that subtlety and finesse that
can only be developed by the peerless genius of an
artiste like Minnie Maddern Fiske.
A party of guests of the Poland .Spring House
toured to The Samoset at Rockland Breakwater,
Thursday, in two automobiles. With Mr. George
W. Klkins in his ear were Mr. George VV. KIkins
Jr., Mr. Dallas W. Koons, Mr. Frank Pearson.
In the [^ozier car from the house garage were Mr.
E. P. Ricker, Mr. 15yron P. Moulton and Mr.
Edward J. Stellvvagen.
An automobile touring party stopped at the
Mansion House for dinner. Thursday. The party
consisted of Mr. Seth Wakefield of WakeKeld
Bros, of Lewiston, Mr. George H. Bearce of Lew-
iston and Mr. and Mi'S. H. N. True of Boston.
They came from Lewiston in a 40 horse-power
Mr. and Mrs. George S. Payson of Portland
were at the Poland Spring House, Thursday, with
Mrs. Charles A. Ring of Portland and Miss
Florence Shinier of Riegersville, Pa. They came
from Portland in Mr. Pay sou's 35 horse-power
A party consisting of i\Ir. J. Jacob Mohr of
Philadeli)hia, Mr. William M(dir of Reading. Pa.
and Mr. and Mrs. J. I). IMelian of New York
came over from Wentworlh Hall, .Jackson, X. H.,
Thursday, in a 3.5 horse-power Elmore car.
Dr. and Mrs. G. S. Woodward of Chestnut
Hill, Mrs. Stanley Woodward of Wilkes-Barre
and Mrs. H. H. "Houston .>f Philadelphia, Pa.,
came to the Poland Spring House, Thursday, for
dinner. They came from Portland in a ,')0 horse-
power Thomas touring car.
Mr. and Mrs. T. S. Smilhers, A. F. Souther-
land and Mrs. A. Stevens, all of New York, were
arrivals at the Poland Spring House, Tuesday.
They came in a 35 horse-power Pope-Toledo
Mr. and Mrs. R. S. Allyn of Harlfbrd. Conn.,
Hon. Daniel W. Lane of Boston and Mr. C. E.
Longley of Pawtucket, R. I., were among Tues-
day's arrivals at the Poland Spring House. They
came in Mr. Allyn's 35 horse-power Fiat ear.
Among the tourists from a distance, registered
at the Poland Spring House, Tuesday, were Mr.
and Mrs. .John G. Shedd, Miss Laura A. Shedd,
Miss Helen M. Shedd and Mr. Reuben DeLauntz,
all of Chicago. They made the trip in Mr.