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fHF, BURLINGTON FREE PRESS AND TJMES: THURSDAY, OCTOBER 10, 1912.
Preparations In lrogrei lor Ihe Celt
brntlou In He Held I" mill
l.rclslnllvc Action Needed.
Thu 60tti anniversary of the llattlr ot
t'tUsbtirg will bo celebrated upon the
uttlellcld ut liettyshurg, Pa., July 1-1.
I'll!. It will not ho u celebration of u war
victory, but one ot ponce. It will ! a
ominetnoratlon ot that brotherly feeling
Milch to day knows no sectionalism. No
ther love than that which Invites us as
no m devotion to our country. And on
ihe battlelleld whero so many thousands
of the brave men of the Nin th and South
Melded their lives In the eauso which
each espoused, the men of the union and
. onf' dciate armies ale to gather, to pay
respect to the memor. of our comrades
Who fell there iiwl I'th'W mil- fealty to
our grand lepubllc . i .is fin;.
The celebration will lie under tho atis
pices of tho rnlted Slates goMTiimetit
and the State of Pennsylvania, who have
each appointed commissions. Some of the
other States have arranged for roprc
entallon. others will lo so when their
Legislature meet till? coming fall and
It Is the special purpose to have In at
tendance as many survivors ol both ar
mies ns possible of tho-'e who partici
pated In that Rreat battle, including such
.rganlzatlons as weie held In reserve and
m.ni, HtatP It Is expected will arrange
'or free transportation from their homes
o GcttvsbiirB and return of such citi
zens as are now resident In the States
who were participants In this battle.
It Is contemplated that the United
States government will furnish rations,
tents, cots and blankets, free ot charge
o these veterans.
The sanitary hospital arrangements will
be ns perfect as modern science penults.
The 62nd Congress made a generous
provision in bill P. ti,M4, "authorizing and
directing the secretary of wa- to make
(trtnln provisions for the care of par
ticipants In the celebration of the frith
anniversary of the Battle of Gettysburg,
Pennsylvania, on tho first, second, third
and fourth days of July, nineteen nun
dred and thirteen, and malting appropria
unnfn sum sufficient to carry out pro
visions of this bill."
The war department have made a sur
vey and submitted to the committee plans
as directed by the secretary of war, to
make all neoes.--.iry provisions for the
care and entertainment of the veterans.
To provide sufficient supply of good
water, necessary sewerage. Sanitation
with hospital service for the health and
accommodation of persons attending on
To provldo and furnish necessary camp
and garrison equipment for the visiting
eterans of tho Civil War, together with
all necessary rations and surplus fr
uch veterans during the celebration.
Vermont had a larger number of troops
present at Gettysburg than at any other
point during the war. The Mist and sec
ond brigades of infantry, the llrst regi
ment of cavalry, and three companies of
The executive committee ot tho Penn
sylvania commission have in charge the
matter of arranging with the railroad and
steamboat companies for a reasonable
vissenirer rate trom all partw of the
It Is not expected nor desired that this
fhall be In any sense a military celebra
tion, but that its purpose is to commem
orate universal peace as the crowning
ichicvement of Christian civilization and
la tho fulfillment ot the Ideals of the
founders of the colony upon whose soli
Mils national anniversary Is held, and to
Jedieate or at least to lay the corner
Hono of a permanent peace memorial,
Including a statue of 7'rislclent Lincoln.
Governor George II. Prouty appointed
nr representative Col. lleman W. Allen.
who met with the commissions from the
Vnited States government and from the
Kveral States In 1010 fit Gettysburg,
Where plans were discussed.
The second meeting of the commission
was held at Washington in May of this
year. Representatives were present from
nearly all the States and Territories,
North, South, Hast tind West, much en
thusiasm lias manifested and it was
trongly urged that those States which
aad not already done so malt" such ap
pioprlatlons us will cnablo the veterans
in large numbers to make tho trip to
tlettvfburg and participate In the great
AGAIN IN LIME LIGHT.
Amelia Leonard, Former .urse. Made
Cscapr from MaMsaehusetts Aaylum. j
Amelia lonunl, formerly a nurso at j
.bo Mary Fletcher hospital and who was
llschargcd from that Institution because
if immorality, has sprung Into fame
ignln, this occasion being her escape
!rom the Worcester State hospital, whero
'bo was sent while nerving a sentence In
i reformatory. The Leonard woman Is
bout 28 years or ago and said to bo
cry attractive hut has had a varied
areer. Involving nlmost every form of
ailsdcmearor nnd crime. Sho works Into
.he good graces of her patient, particu
larly of aged people, and then steals
'rom them. A short while ago sho took
lewelry valued at thousands of dollars
''om a Boston woman and was arrested
r It. She has also stolen nt every
ii her Institution lu which she has been
i ml did something In that lino In Bur
ilngton. Another favorite trick of hers
..as to drug the patients and then leave
hem for long periods.. Because of tho
'rge number ot her patients, who died
iddcnly while in her charge, It Is sus-
fcted that she mav have had something
t i do with their death, perhaps after
tbey had discovered that she bad stolen
I rom them.
Miss Leonard's escape wis made by
fans of substituting a blanket roll In
lir bed, She was lip end about tho
hospital wurd between the hours of ten
md cloven at night but II Is thought that
who wore her street clothes underneath
Vr night dress. She is probably wearing
now a blue dress and perhaps a camel's
lair hat with a tassel on the side. The
local pollco have been notified to
be on thn lookout for her nnd a reward
for her capture will Iki paid by Dr. H.
V. Scrlbner, superintendent of tho Woe
ccster State hospital, and by tin- Wood,
Morgan Detective ngency.
A PRACTICAL RBASON.
"I wish this fellow wouldn't send you
in many chocolates," said the other
"Why," simpered th.. glil, "sire you
"No; but 1 prefer to eat iimrsluiuil
tows." CASTOR I A
for Infants and Children,
Thi Kind You Have Always Bought
THE SYMPHONY SOCIETY.
Trenstirer ttrnnrln Sninll Ilnlnnec niter
I.n Sennn' Conrrrts.
Tho annual meeting of tho Ilnrlltigton
Symphony society was beld Friday night
at the llnrllnglon Commercial club
rooms, President O. II. Perkins presiding.
Tlie Incorporators present were O. It.
PeiMns. Alfred l.nrseii, S. IJ. Hnsselt.
II. II. llngar, O. P. Cowles, SI. H. Chit
tenden. Mr. Larson was authorized to
stud out to Inst year's subscribers a cir
cular descriptive of the next senson's
program. S. B. Hnssett. C. 1'. Cowles
and II. II. Hagar were appointed a com
mittee to nominate directors for the en
suing year. Their report was accepted
and the following directors were elected
by the. ballot of the clerk: O. H. Per
kins. Henry Holt. Kilns I.yman, Alfred
Larsm, .1. l.. Southwlek, George I),
.larvls. Joseph Anld, George W. Marks,
Henry H. Iliignr, T. It. Wright, A. 1.
Klesllcli, Itobert' Itoborts, Thomas Mag
ncr, S. 13. llassott. M. U. Ogle, M. S.
Howard, Merritt D. Chittenden. C. P.
Cowles, A, It, St. Plerro, Mnx W. An
drews mil Frank C. Lyon.
Tho treasurer read his report, which
was accepted. II. H, Hagar was appoint
ed auditor for the ensuing yeur. The ro
celpts of the three concerts last year,
Including tho subscriptions, amounted Co
$1,2i(l 7.1. The expenses nmountcd to
$1.1 ".!, thus leaving a balance In the
treasury ot JM.4S.
Tin- following officers wore re-elected:
President, G. 11. Perkins; vice-president,
.1. y. Southwlck; secretary, George W.
Marks; treasurer, C. P. Cowles; execu
tive committee, George D. Jarvls, Henry
11. Hagar, Thomas 11. Wright; music
committee, Alfred Israeli, II. S. Howard,
Miss Mabel Pouthwick.
On motion of Mr. T.arsen. a ladles'
executive committee as follows was ap
pointed: Miss Klsle llrown, Miss Amy
Uliighaiu, Mrs. h. G. W. Henjnmin, Mrs.
K. Ilassett, Mrs. Kdward V. Hoyt,
Mrs. George M. Sabin, Mrs. I. C. Smart,
Mrs. C. P. Smith, Miss Mabel South
wlck, Mrs. J. W. Votey. Mrs. Georgo
W. Wales, Mrs. I.. J. Paris and Mrs. J.
H. F. Barton, N. O. Santnu, TV. P.
Walker, members of the orchestra, wero
present. Mr. Barton addressed tho meet
ing and a formal discussion followed.
Mr. Harton, Max W. Andrews, W. 1'.
Walker wero appointed a committee to
ascertain the feelings of tho orchestra
concerning the question as to lady mem
APFIIKCIATED IN FRANCE.
Tlia I.c Rlpolln building, situated on
a wharf beside tho Seine river, Pa.1i,
France, was recently roofed with our
Compo-rubber roofing. Samples free.
Strong Hardware Co., Burlington, Vt.
APPLE PICKERS ARRESTED.
Our Chnrceil nlth Stcnllllg, the Oilier
vtlth Threatening Arson.
Applo picker trouble has begun and
Friduy Constable O. G. Carpenter of
Charlotte brought Wilfred Dumont and
Louis Limotte up from the orchard of
C. T. Holmes In Charlotte, the fomn r
on 11 charge of stealing an overcoat from
Walter 15. Gould, a student, and the lat
ter for threatening to burn some of the
buildings on the place, If ho were ri -fused
Lamotte pleaded not guilty nnd vim
bound up It. $-VK ball, which he could not
furnish. He did not seem to bo over
bright and admitted that ho had been
ln the Insane asylum for treatment. Ho
had also been arrested ln this city on
various occasions. He said that he had
110 Intention ot burning any buildings
but wished to be sine of employment
and took this method of enforcing his
Dumont pleaded guilty to taking tho
'oat, but .is the circumstances appeared
to be rather extenuating ho was fined
only $1. The costs In the case, however,
sent tho amount up to a considerable
sum as witnesses were brought up along
with Dumont. Ho was unablo to ralso
the required amount Friday after
noon and wene to Jail. Dumont's home
was across tlie lake but Lamotto has
been a resident of this city nnd recently
IF TIIK BAnY IS CUTTING TEEVH
be sure and use that oia and well-tried
remedy, Mrs. Wlnslow's Soothing Sy
rup, for children toothing. It soothes
the child, softens the gums, allays all
pain, cures wind colic nnd Is the bat
remedy for Diarrhoea. Twenty-rtvt
cents a bottle.
MORE GREEN TEA DRUNK.
MiihnnmirilniiM of Central Asia Use It
ii n it Stimulant.
Reports from Russia say that the de
mand for green tea Is Increasing to an
extraordinary extent. Nearly 20 times
ns much green tea was imported last
year as In ISot.
Tea brokers say that tins consumption
of green tea In Kngland is Infinitesimal.
The principal consumption Is In Morocco,
where It Is tho universal drink of all
classes, ln Portugal and Persia also
there Is a market for tho finest green
tea. There Is an enormous consumption
of It in Canada and the United States.
Tho Moors take It with all their meals.
They put six leaves of mint and six
lumps of sugar In the pot with the tc.i
nnd brew all together. Tho Moors drink
It so largely because their food Is fari
naceous and the tea acts as a corrective.
They drink It In glasses and without
Many people ate more susceptible to
tho effects of green tea than to coffee
as a stimulant. The Russian Increase Is
dun to the Mohammedans ot Central Asia,
who drink green tea because It Is u
stimulant anil their religion forbids the
rso of Intoxicants.
(Ireen tea Is dear this season, partly
because America Is paying such high
prices for It. New York Sun.
List of unclaimed letters ln the flur
llngton postotllce for the week ending
October 4, 19l.:
Ilernlce Brown. .Wattle M. Bi.ulley, VI-
vlnu Beachard,, Mary Christian,
Mrs. John Carver, Mrs. V. Chad
wick, Mrs, .Malvlna Cola. Miss Klli-
abeth Duke, Mrs, (ieorgo Deshaw, Miss
N. L. (irosvenor, Mrs. Ezra Hamilton,
Mrs. Elvira Johnson, Mrs, Lindlng, Miss
Kato Lurow, Mildred Levari), Miss L. W
L, (7), Mrs. J. Mugiilre, Mrs. Walter Mid
dlebrook. Miss E. Oeser. Miss Catherine
Fruit, Mrs. Mary Ritchie, Miss RocOKl,
Mrs. Albert A. Sliver, Miss Lorain Sclies,
Mrs. L. M. Smith, Mrs. Willis S Snell
M. Brown, W, C. Kreault, W. Boutin
.lack Beemnn, Charles Depoine, R, Hlg.
Mils, Joe Lewis, A. II, Lockwood, R. M
Lyon, Ft I'd Reon, (S. Reeves, Itulph E
Thayer, It. T. Writer.
Mrs. ! Ilarncs. Clyde A. Linn, Edwuid
Nounaii, Eru I'rcsp.ilr, Fllllppo Plerlne,
Mi El.-n Hcbarl, I. II. Petlin, Pclrr
nnil Srrtlng, Conducted by
l.llllnn .11 n so n.
(Vrc.il linked Tomr.toes and llggs
Corndodgers Coffee (liapes
M1.VCIIKON Oil SUPPKH.
Potatoes nu Grntlu llolls
IJakcd Small Pears with Cream
MAKHD SMALL, PKAltS.
The reat scckel pears are so smooth,
sweet and delicious that they are prefer
ably eaten uncooked by most peoplo,
when in perfect condition as to ripeness.
There ate some small pears which so re
semble the. seckels that they are some
times confused with the genuine. These
need to bo baked to give best satisfac
tion. Also tho genuine seckel pear Is at
Its best but a few days, hence If we liave
many of them wo will need to use some
In various ways to prevent waste by de
cay after ripening perfectly.
Take sound, small pears and wipe very
clean, then remove blossom and put
them In a broad, shallow granite pan,
allow half a cup of sugnr and a cup of
water for two quarts of pears. Haste
with the syrup frequently, and let them
bake slowly until soft. Serve with cream.
Cut the tops from large tomatoes and
scrape oul the pulp. Mix with this one
part of bread ci umbs to two parts of
minced bulled ham. Fill the tomato
shells with this mixture, put a bit of but
ter upon the top of c-.ich and set, side by
side, In a bakp-p.ni. Pour a cupful of
soup stock around tho tomatoes, and
bake until tender.
TOMATOKS WITH ItlCIi.
Scald and peel three large, smooth to
matoes. Cut them In halves, scoop out
the seeds and Juice without breaking the
pulp. Scald the Juice enough to strain
out the seeds. To the juice add sugar to
taste and mix witli It as much boiled rice
as it will absorb; add salt and n little
butter. Fill the tomatoes with tho mix
ture. Put them In a shallow pan and
bake until tender.
TOMATOKS AND KGGS.
Wash as many round firm tomatoes as
there are persons to serve. Cut a thin
slice from the top of each for a cover
nnd scoop out a little nest for an egg. '
Put ln c.ich cavity a little butter, drop in 1
ihe unbroken whlto and yolk, sprinkle j
with salt, peiuier and grated cheese,
place a dot of butter on top, thi n replace
the cover and bake about 15 minutes or
until the tomato is soft, but not broken.
Serve on toast.
1-:: cup butter.
3-4 cup sugar.
1-2 cup molasses.
1-2 cup milk.
1-2 teaspoon cinnamon,
1-2 tcapoon allspice.
1-2 teaspoon mace.
1-4 teaspoon cloves.
2 cups flour.
I teaspoon soda.
1-2 cup raisins, stoned and cu( in pieces.
1-2 cup rhopped tigs.
1-2 cup currants.
1-2 cup citron cut In strips.
Orated rind and Juice of one lemon.
Cream the butter, add the sugar grad
ually, then the molasses, eggs well beat
en and the fruit. Mix thoinugbly, linn
add the milk. Slf.t together twice flour,
soda and spices and add to the mixture.
Hake In i cake pan In a slow oven one
and one-half hours. Anna A. Murphy.
M OC K'-SW EETBR E A DS.
Sweetbreads lequlre too great an ex
penditure to be regarded as a culinary
possibility by many housekeepers, ln
such cases, however, a tasty ami very
deceptive substitute may be found In
either sheep's or calves' brains, and ono
method of preparing them Is ns follows:
Cleanse and boll the calves' brains I'ntll
tender; then drain them, chop theni Into
small pieces, and boll them for a few
minutes In nicely se-.isnnsed white sauce.
Snmo peas, or canned mushrooms that
have been cut into small pieces, may be
added If desired. Serve on buttered
toast, or In pattycases, garnished with
minced pnrsley. If the less costly sheep's
brains aro to be utilized, wash them care
fully, and boll them In well seasoned
stock, or gravy, until they have become
firm, but do not let them break. At this
point remove tho brains from the water,
and when they have grown quite cold,
divide the lobes', cover them with egg
and bread crumbs, nnd fry them lu but
ter until they have browned satisfac
torily. Then serve with either white or
brown sauce. If the latter Is used, gar
nish with bits pf lemon; If tlie former,
with peas, or with sliced mushrooms and
STI FFED "pitt'NES.
Select large prunes, wash and slew
them one hour or until tender and nut
bruken. Take out the stones and fill
them with chopped dates and walnut
meals chopped line and mixed with
powdered sugar to hold them together.
Fill each prune as full ns possible, draw
together and roll lu powdered sugar.
Wash tlie scallops In cold water, drain
and cover with boiling water. As soon
as the boiling point Is reached, drain and
wipe dry. Dip the scallops In an egg
beaten with a tablespoon of cold water,
then Into sifted bread crumbs and fry ln
a baskot In deep fat. Servo with a to
FRIED APPLE SAL'CE.
This dish Is often called f.it apple
sauce. A spicy, smooth and mi'dlum
f yifit Cf euty u Joy Wnw
Dm, T. Fall Oouraud'a Oriental
Oream or Magical aautlfler.
frtcUei. MotU .Whig
nil Bill DllftMS
JB VCIU1F) SBU
lutr. tnu u I
Il (a humifti w
Uilt It loboartN
t properly mMt
fell of tunUu
Ul um hta
nun crniKMloni." ror Mil by til dnujrnl M rtaer
Qooiii Ot lcr in lha United BtaUa, Canada IM IlllOM
flO. T. HOPKINS, Prt. 97 M JtJiM SttlwW
Klzed apple Is best. Do not par, na the
kln Is the best part In real filed ap.
pies. Quarter nnd core, after llrst wash
ing very clean. Fry out a siifllclent clear
fat pork to Iravo plenty of fat hi tho fry
ing pan for cooking the apples without
danger of burning on. Lay the apples
In skin sldo down and, when soft, turn
and brown quickly without burning.
Baldwin apples are tho best ot thu
common varieties, nlthoiigh on the old
farm w had one tree which we called
"splco apples" for lack of any known
name. They wero almost a cinnamon or
splco llavor nnd wero even bettor than
Baldwins for frying.
One quart flour, three rounding ten
spoonfuls baking powder, a llttlu short
ening and salt, to make a dough stiff
enough to roll. Itoll out and spread with
Jtlty, over this sprinkle Hour, then roll
together and steam two hours. Servo
with hot or cold sauce.
Fried Apple Sauce
Hyc Mufllns Coffee
Stuffed Baked Potatoes
Cold Boast Beef Tomato Salad
French Bread and Butter
SI.ICKD CUCUMBEK PICKLE.
Slice thin two dozen cucumbers, cover
with salt and let stand threo hours, then
drain: six onions sliced thin. Make a
dressing of one-half cup of salad oil, one
half cup of black and white mustaid
seed, ono tnblespoonful of celery seed,
one quart vinegar. Add this to tho drain
ed cucumbers. C. S. Vinson.
Scald one cup of rye menl, with two
cups of boiling water; add a pleco of but
ter twice the size of tho bowl of a table
spoon; two tablespoons of sugar; pinch
of salt; stir well, let cool, add three cups
of flour; one-third of a yeast cake, two
well beaten eggs. Beat all together; let
rise over night. In morning put In cups
or gem pans; let rlso again. Edyth Las
ter. QFICK TOMATO SOFP.
Hub one qunrt of stewed or canned to-
matoes through a strainer anil cook it ,
three or four minutes: stir In a saltspoon j
of soda unci when It stops foaming add !
two crackers, rolled fine, a level tea
spoon of salt, one-fourth cup of butter,
a few grains cayenne, one cup milk, that
has been heated to the boiling point.
Cook five mlnuies and tho soup Is ready
to serve. Mrs. J. G. Grush.
Tare, large sweet peaches. Cut them In
two and carefully remove the stone; fill
tho cavity with mayonnaise and serve In
EGGS IN TOMATO CUPS.
Cut tho stem ends from a number of
good-sized tomatoes, allowing ono to
each member of the family. Scoop out
the seeds, and turn tho tomatoes upside
down to drain. Dust each with salt and
pepper, adding a little chopped parsley If
desired, and carefully drop In each a raw
egg. Put on each egg a piece of butter
the size of a small walnut, arrange the
tomatoes In a well-buttered, shallow bak
ing pan, and bake ln a hot oven Until the
eggs are set. Parker Quincy Adama.
PICKLF. OF STt'FFED
Select the large yellow cucumbers when
perfectly sound and fresh. Paro and cut
off n piece about an Inch In length nt
cne end. Remove all the seeds and soft
pulp and fasten each end securely with
a thread to the cucumber to which It
belongs. Then lay them In a salt brine
H hours, allowing one tablespoonful ot
salt to each quart of water, changing the
water after tlie Hrst 24 hours. Next lay
ln clear water for 24 hours, changing H
frequently so all the salt will bo extract
ed. This process Is for the purpose of
hardening them. Make a filling of rais
ins, tigs and citron, ln tho proportion of
ono pound of rnislns, one-half pound of
figs, and one-quarter of a pound of cit
ron. Seed tho raisins, cut all fine, add
ono teaspoonful of ground cinnamon and
mix well. Kill the cucumbers with this
mixture and sew each end tightly to the
cucumber from which It was taken.
Make a syrup of two pounds of granu
lated sugar to, ono pint of vlneuar of
medium strength, and to which add (tied
In a cloth) one-hnlf of an ounco of whote
clnnnmon, one teaspoonful whole allspice,
cne-half of a teaspoonful of whole cloves.
Add the cucumbers and boll until they
are tender and clear, about one hour.
When done, bottle and seal Immediately.
STI'FFED BAKED TOMATOES.
Get tomatoes of uniform size. Cut off
tops and scoop oat a portion of tho pulp.
Butter a pudding dish and put the to
matoes In this. Fill tops of tho toma
toes with bread crumbs, plenty of butter,
a little sugar and pepper and salt. Put
balls of butter, sugar and broad crumbs
lu spares between the tomatoes as they
lie in tho dish. Chop the pulp which was
removed from tho tomatoes Into these
balls of stuffing. Put In oven and bake
a nice brown. When done, put baking
dish with tho tomatoes on top of stove,
pour three-fourths of a cup of cream
over them and let boll up onco or twice.
Mush and Milk.
Calves' Liver and Bacon.
French Fried Potatoes.
Bread and Butler. Quince Marmalade.
Partridge, Hunter's Btyle, Green Corn.
Bt owned Potatoes, String Bonn.
Stuffed Tomato Snlud, Puddlnif.
SMALL OA. ME FOF FAMILY USE.
The season for small game is now with
us, ami purtridge, quail, woodcock and
plover may be found on the bills of faro
. .. . ...... In thl.
ul popular lesiuuranis aim ,
ns 'a"' ulhPT tliliiK--. h aerage
I householder Is too apt to tnuih wmi a
. ir.ononr.lv nf such ilellcac es Is em n
the caterers, and that game has no place
on the family table.
,... ! i.aalli.
I riiu is all nonsense. -
obtained In open market and at fair prices
'luring Us season; It Is easily cooked, eas
ily served, and nlmost always thoroughly
t dished and enjoyed.
sntjFCT FAtntir fiucsh killed
H Is true there should be some cam
used In tho selection of game birds. You
would not wclcomo In your house, If you
had to dress and cook them, the very
I ramy birds that are sometimes served at
rates nnd hotels. The smell of theso
long-kept birds Is too much for the or
dinary housewife. But there Is no need
of buying such gamy birds. A young
partridge Is good eating before It has.
been kept for weeks, nnd the same Is truo
of woodcock and quail. Select younif
birds that arc sweet and you will make
TO RKIHVK TIIK GAMY Pf.AVOK.
Thcte Is to nil wild meat a certain
llavor that Is not found In dotmstlc
btrds. In some kinds this Is moro mark
ed than others, but In all cases It can
he reduced to a minimum If you desire,
by parboiling tlie game in water In
which you have placed a half do.en
potatoes, peeled and unaltered. Throw
the potatoes away, ns they will be too
strongly Impregnated with tho ganin
flavor to be of use.
The parboiling of game birds Is to a
certain extent a trick ot tho trade In
some restaurants that advertise to servo
at all hours of the day or evening roast
partridges, etc. In 20 minutes nfter you
give your order you will have tho part
ridge before you. but 20 minutes repre
sents Just the time It was roasted. It
had been previously parboiled until well
cooked, and thon hastily browned In the
ovui to meet your wants.
PAUTIUDGi: TlfNTTCIVS STYLE.
As an emergoncy dish, a partridge that
has been well parboiled Is most excel
lent. It may bo roasted a fow minutes,
as Indicated above, or It may be served
"Hunter's style,'' as Indicated ln the
menu above. When to be cooked ln tho
latter way, split the bird as for broil
ing before parboiling. Place In a stew
pan a small piece of butter, and brown
over a quick fire. Add th purtridge,
nfter parboiling, and brown well on both
sides. (You may dust It lightly with flour,
if you prefer.) Thicken tho butter left
ln the pan with two tablespoons of flour,
and then add enough of I ho liquor In
which the bird was parboiled to make the
sauco of the required consistency. Four
over the partridge nnd serve hot. P. Q.
STt'FFED TOMATO SALAD.
To serve Wo dozen tomatoes put small
pleco from top of each, after scaldln?
and peeling. Chop one cucumber and
two green peppers nfter removing seeds
of peppers. Scoop out a third of (ach to
mato and ndd to chopped mlxfure; drain
off surplus Juice. Salt nnd add lemon
Juice to taste. Stuft tomatoes with mix
ture, set on Ice, and when ready to
serve, ndd mayonnaise, stiff enough not
to run. to top of each.
The tollowlng recipe, ns, will be soon,
contains no molnses, although some use
both molassts nnd sugar. About elx
crackers, one quart milk, soak well. Ono
egg, sennt cup of sugar, aliout a cup
of raisins. Spice to taste with nutmeg,
cinnamon and a little salt. If eaten with
out sauco It might have a rounding cup
of sugar. Serve with or without sauce.
We do not like It too sweet, so we servo
without sauce nnd use the scant cup of
sugar, as' above and not the rounding,
or even level.
MRS. LINCOLN'S nROILED TOMA
TOES, ON GAS STOVE.
Cut the tomatoes In halves and brush
them with melted butter, dust with salt
and pepper and then cover with lino
cracker-crumbs, all that will ndhere. Lny
them cut sldo up In .1 buttered pan,
and set them under the gas flame. Let
theni cno'c slowly at first, then put them
nearer the flame to brown.
A0TOR TEASED INVENTOR.
Warn a Pne. Stuart Ilohson Plaited
.. F. II. Morse's llalr.
Henry Stuart, or, as ho was better
known later ln his professional life,
Stuart Robson, was when a boy n page
In the United States rnpltol during the
time of some of our greatest statesmen
Henry Clay, Calhoun, Douglas, and
others of that eventful epoch In the his
tory of our country. Serving with him ln
the same capneity was Arthur P. Gor
man, who later was for years a distin
guished senator from Maryland.
The rules governing those youngsters
were not very strict In the rnpltol ln
those days. When they were not run
ning; errands for the members they were
usually up to some mischievous pranks.
There was at this time an old white
haired man with a long, flowing beard
who untiringly called and waited
through long, wearlsomo sessions try
ing to persuade the lawmakers to assist
him In a foolish Invention called the
telegraph. Often he spent the day wait
ing patiently, and would fall asleep.
Then, llko rats, when all Is still, out
came the pages, Robson nt their head,
and as the Inventor slept, dreaming of
wnilds to conquer, the boys would use
the pink ribbons with which the bills
nrn genersily tied and plait tho old
man's heard, adorning tho ends with
these ribbons. This added much to the
amusement nf the pages, as well as of
the Idle members of Congress when
their personal bills were not up for dis
cussion. On his awakening the old mnn seldom
was cross, but would smilingly go after
the boys with his cane.
Years afterwaid In London what .
contrasting picture greeted Stuart Rob
son, then a famous actor. He was In
troduced by the celebrated English
"brother of the boards," O'Toole. In the
center of a large drawing room his
breast, covered with decorations present
ed to him by the crowned heads of Eur
ope, stood tho same good-nntured old
man, Uonlred by every one. Robson said
he felt a bit timid as he approached tho
great Inventor, wondering If he would
use his cane as ho did In years gone by.
Tho famous Inventor came forward and
grasped his hnnd, and recalled the early
days of struggle In both tholr lives, oh
llvloim of everything and everybody pres
ent. Rehoboth Bunduy Herald.
Fill' II KIU OF IMF.
t Front tho Swunton Courier.)
Tht gentleman with a concave from
and a large watch chain inquired of the
klttlnlsh bid lady at tho pie counter at th
railroad station, "what kind of pin dn
you serve hen''.'" "All four kinds." she
replied with smiling disdain. "What arc
they?" "Open faced, cross bar, knlved up
and the kind mother used to make."
"For the land's rake-use flowker'.
Fertilisers. They enrich the earth and
thoae who till It." 5s,13t,e,o,w.1lf,
BIBLE SOCIETY ANNIVERSARY
Pounded 100 Years Ago Monday
l:ightj--.lgl, Persons Hnrnllril n
Mpnihers Sketches of l lrst offi
cer Compiled hy l.nnrence
ilrnlnerit ot MnssiiehiiNetls.
To the Kdltor of tho Free. Wess:
One hundred years ago to-dny, October
112, the Vermont Bible society came
l.,l v !., l ,i .. ..
young capital of our commonwealth. It
eomo account of our early fathers who
" ' "'"un 01
this society should demand at least a
The first meeting of the soclctv after
Its formal establishment was held in
a.i.u.. i.-,, ...-,.
. v ...,r ..u., ii, .'luiniiiiri ijii in,; Tll ;
oi uciooer or tno same year, Col. will-
lam C. Harrltlgton ot Burlington acting
ns moderator and Judge Jeduthnn Loomls
Of Alontne er n nlnrfc. Tin ntirn htr srr.
mon of tho occasion was delivered by!'1!1'1, cKay arp ni1 ! ,,,allr u for
the Ilev. Chester Wright of Montpelier.
nnd 88 persons wero enrolled as members
nl Hie sum of JD23.73 was raised for the
iiirincrance or tho society's work.
Tho 12 original officers, who were the
founders of tho organization, Included
eight laymen nnd four clergymen, all
prominent figures In tho early history of
The first president of tho society was
the Hon. Charles Marsh, LL.D. of Wood
stock. Mr. Marsh was born ln Lebanon,
Conn., July 10, 17fi.", nnd was the son of
Judge Joseph Marsh, Vermont's first
lieutenant-governor. Charles Marsh was
a leading lawyer of Windsor county for
over GO years, United States district at
torney during thu second administration
of General Washington, a member of
Congrers from 1815 to 1817 nnd vlcc-presl-nent
ot the American litble society. Ho
was the father of Georgo P. Mnrsh, tho
distinguished philologist and diplomat,
and grandfather of Mrs. Georgo F. Ed
munds. The two vice-presidents were Colonel
William Chase Harrington of Bur
lington nnd the Rev. Bancroft
Fowler (Yalo 17S6) of Windsor; tho
former a lawyer and member of the
governor's council, who died ln 1S1I nt
the age of .V, and the latter, the fourth
pastor of the Old South (Congregational)
Church of Windsor, where he continued
his chargo till 1S19 when ho removed to
Bangor, Me., to accept the chair of clas
11. . ... .l- ... M. . . .
.-.e-.ii oi.'i.iiuri; in wir imngur ineniogicai
The llrst treasurer, and later vlce-nresl.
dent, of the society was General Abner
j' ornes or Windsor, one of the most prom-
inent men of affa rs n Vermont ,iur nc
his generation. Born ln Sutton, Mass.,
February 29, 1772, he was successively
colonel nnd brigadier-general of militia,
president of the Windsor bank, legislator,
member ot the governor's council, chief
Judge of Windsor county court under tho
old system of the State's Judiciary, a
trustee of Mlddlebury College, Columbian
University (Washington, D, C.) and the
Newton Theological Institution, and a
member of the board of managers of the
Baptist general convention of tho United
Stntes. He was the father of tho lato
Abner Forbes of St. Albans, first treas
urer of the Vermont Central railroad, and
of the lato Mrs. J. D. Hatch of Burling
ton. William Pago, n well-known attorney
of Rutland and an alumnus of Vale, was
the secretary of the society. Mr. Page
served ns cashier of the old Rutland
bank nnd was the father ot the late ex
Gov. John B. Page.
Tho orlglnsl directors elected were the
Rev. Heman Ball, the Hon. John Noyes,
the Hon. Samuel Swift, the Rev. Chester
Wright, the Rev. Thomas A. Merrill, Dr.
Joseph Winslow and Benjamin Porter,
The Rev. Heman Bail, D.D., was a na
tive of Springfield, Mass., pastor of the
Rutland Congregational Church from 179"
till his death In U21 and a member ot
the corporation of Mlddlebury College.
The Hon. John Noyes was successively
a resident of Brnttleborn and Putney,
lawyer, merchant, member of Congress
and the father of John H. Noyes of
Oneida Community fame, and tho grand
father of the gifted American sculptor,
Larkln G. Mead, and of the lato Mrs.
William De.111 Howells.
Judge Samuel Swift, LL.D., tho lawyer
blstorlan of Mlddlebury was a native of
Nine Partners. Duchess county, N. Y
and lived to tho advanced ago of 93. He.
was for over "o years engaged in the dis
charge of the duties of elective ofllco nnd
was a man of rare ability.
The Rev. Chester Wright, pastor of tho
Montpelier Congregational Church from
K'. to 183(1. ranked as ono of the fore
most divines of New England and was
tho nuthor of various works, Including
n most favorably received mathematical
The Rev Thonins A, Merrill, D.D.,
served tho Mlddlebury Congregational
Church for many years and was a man
of billllant Intellectual attainments.
Dr. Joseph Wlnslow, a descendant of
Keiielm Wlnslow, a brother of tho col
onial governor of Plymouth, was for
some vears a successful physician of
Windsor and died at tho early age of
37 in tho year 1815- J
Benjamin Porter, Esq., who was nn
nblo attorney of Newbury, was tho son I
of the tnrv colonel. Asa Portor, of New-,
buryport. Mass,, and .1 brother-in-law of
Judge Daniel Farrand of tho Vermont
supreme court. Mr. Porter's sons, Tim
othy Olcott, Benjamin, Jr., William Trot
ter, George and Francis, all became con
spicuous tn tho field of American journal
Ism It Is Indeed a pleasure to contemplate
the continuance of the work, founded by
these worthy fathers a century ago, by
their present day successors In the faith
ful diffusion of the Word of God.
Vciy truly yours.
Forest Hill, Mass., Oct, 7, 1912.
The Jeudevine Memorial Fund
of the University of Vermont
was left for the purpose of aiding poor and deserving young
men of Vermont in obtaining a liberal education.
The Trustees of the University are empowered to make
loans from this fund to the proper persons with a view to aid
ing them in acquiring an education in the academic depart
ment of that institution.
This advertisement is made in compliance with the terms
of the will of the late Alden E. Jeudevine.
Cntlnue mid I, nnd nl Thompson's P
llrlil on Cltll etlmi.
Justice D. J. Brewer and
owned bv bis ilntichtcr. Mrs. Henri
Ington, D. ('., have been attached nv I
uty Sheriff Todd, pending a Ml .u tlo
county court In which YUPl.im It'
Trash, executor of tho John C Bi
' niiiui ?.'. ill I I" i u'l lui iiiui ih'
of .VM si ml t:o,iifi on which about
is iiucgi'M to no imp mi sui
1... 1... ,11 . I... .... 1. Alnl
who brought unother null ug'ilnst
Knirlek a few dnvs ago In which
of MO.Ow was demanded
The action glows nut of an old
1.. . . ... . .
,ii .'iiiiiL- r is. o il lis 1 1 if (ifieiui
"' ' Uiope.iy in i
Slate, the suit is brought in ('bitten
county court. Th- eotfige nnd land
I l" bo ,v"rth n,l0,lt "!"n Thls wollM
I bo sufficient to meet tbn iudement
the real object .,f the mlt Is said
Mi. McKay to b. In v-pf nrf lildirmenl
IMu tl.,t(, un M.i, 1.,. I...,.,.
ln v'ablncton, D. ('., whero the K
i rkkK "r" reI,or,r"1 to bold consldcru
nrnnertv. In Wnshlnt.trn. ti... .,,.4t.. n
K'c"r"'' r'jr tl,c rraR"n llial l"n
v. i-. mmwi, it mohi
HORSE RAN INTO TRAIN
IllsiiMtrmix I In rile of 11 Speclneii
Itiinnuiiy Snf tiriln.v l',enlnir.
A Hltioslmrg horse belonging to Ch
nev Thnrstlnir wr.nl li.t 1 tl.o r .n ...
gamo about as extenslwlv as 'ins!
Saturday night and died while making
attempt to make it last f ever Ami
tho extras put In, he ran Into one ha
threw two people out of a wag-n 1
finally hutted Into a passenger fain a n
Mr. Thurstlng with a friend was di
Ing down Main street and wire .it
corner of South Wlllard when the ho
becamo frlghtend nt an nut imoblle.
leaped forward and threw both
1 nursling and ins irii'nu mi, ine lorn
receiving a sprained wrist in add tlon
numerous bruises and the latter bei
ruisoti severely, j 1113 cuur.se was 11
taken down 'Main street and In fri
ot Dr. Lyman Allen's house ran Into
thrown out but not severely Iniured.
then freed himself from thr buggy a
dashed down Main street and over La
coniinueu niong ine raiiroan im'-iv u
no nnil v:i throu'n ntn n olteli ln t
rcar or ivauo v
badly mangled. 111.
hnrrrv vn Tirel
WP" a,nM "P tno dmago 00
"' "i- "" .
-"i'-""-. 1"'i'"-'" -
vcr, was Injured at all
COLUMBUS DAY SPORTS.
Mnr nares nnd riiiipllne Contest .1
mil ueil for Snturdny.
The committee ln charge of the Colin
frjt.n wlilcli will rnhu r nf il,io rnr
wl a luio'iiu i.fiit.'si. vii I'liifi 1 ...
the benefit of any who may wish to sho
Tho races will be run off on St. Pa
oirnAt Mtmn fit., mtl- .1111 if, 1 rn na T
Following Is the 1 1 t of ra es.
men; prizes, $7.W. J.'.iO. 3.i.
10 yarn nas i, liri ineu aim ouii 'eine
J. vnr.lc nnrl ..v.ii" irl7r.a V H 51
rt.u.in t .-.il I n n i.' nr tab 57 on
Coupling contest 'or Brlggs trophy.
100 yard dash, regular police, prize
$7.00, $5.01, J.1.O0.
ii" yarn u.isu, iai men, ponce ann ill
iiicii weiKiiiuu -'v oouuus ,ii u u,cr. orize
$7.00, $5.00, $2.'1.
$7. CO, ."i.eO, $3. on.
mi I..-,! .i..ut, L.nAi..i onA
firemen; prizes, J7.10, $.1.00, .0A
men; prizes. $7.00, $;,.no, $3.00
viiiii tiiiHO. oot'ii: nrizi.?. 5. tai. y., I
Snmo nrldlttonnl peace ot
mind for you through the
the help of ample Insur
ance policies. There Is
no better 'nsurance sol 1
than Is Issued through
this ofllco and nn better
service given than Is giv
en here-. May we Forvo
The T. S. PECK Ins. Agency,
I .V S F It A ' C I : M I L HA G K 9
IKS College trect Ilia
Estnb, 1MI0. Inrorp. 1012.
aMft covx4 Burlinaton
Night School Boglns Sept. 30
$10 tor season