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THE BURLINGTON FREE PRESS :
SILK SHIRT WAIST SUITS Made in most artistic manner of excellent quality Taffeta in all the popular colors Jasper, Navy, Wine, Reseda, changeable effects, neat pin checks and stripes. Some waists arc handsomely shirred or tucked, others arc made with round or V shape yoke of lace. ' The skirts arc made in circular, box plaited and panel effects. No trouble to show them. $13.50 to $25.00 Good Cookery DOMEsficTsCIENCE IN THE HOUSEHOLD. Now llir noisy winds an- Mill, April's cumins up I In- lul'. All Mir purine: H Hi her tr.iin, Led !)' s'l'tiing ranks nf t.lln. Mary Mupi'S Dodge. People are li' ver so near plajlng tin; 'n il as win n tlicy think theni-clvcs wise. -I.adv Mirv Worllcy Montagu. MEM l'OU SFNUAY, AIMUI, 1. UREAKFAST. Oranges. Cereal .-nokee! with Dates. Codfish Hall". Oraliam (.Juiilf. Coffee. dinner. til Cr-.im of 1'otalo Soup. Radishes. A e,.l 1'olple, Dnmpllnas. t,.iiiU 1'otilois. Seullopeil 'J'oioatoes. W.ptci risx and Dandelion Salmi. Clinse Wat-rs. Rhubarb Tie. Corfce. sltper. Vial Hula .. Saratoga Chip1-. jj,i Currant Tarts. J i. Mi -. Custard. Tea. Tru re ph nty nf things iniiimg along In A r ! s train hcMdis May lloweis. Not onH tin spring sewing e-lanieiring for n -ugii 'em the wilv moth out linu-c hunting md tie' various preludes, to spiuig Iioiim eli anhig or liana:, piling up Insistent d- minds tor the liiiusi keepi 1 's recognition, nut the quick rotalloii nf Aprils n lis and tear-, her sunny days and ill 1 1 v nights are apt to bring with tin n an aftermath nf eioupy coughs and pin nmoniu, son- thioats and ilieuinatle .limits that call fur either the ounce of u evcii Inn or the pound of cure. Fortunate is the woman who can steer In r household bark through all these rules and shoal-" without lnr own nerves getting to tin "frazzle" point. what color sham- it iu;v And 111 st the w.udrobe! In a helpful tnlk In fore tin New York Liagtn- for bouio economies, Uiu professor of dennes- t c art In one ot our largest colleges gave these practical suggestions to women in doubt, as to what color Mcy should n-l.-it to b' sure of having a becoming guwn ' In general." he said, "there is nu di-spiUPig tins." For a gown to be worn in t'n d.ntinio consult the skai and bar coloi ii.g m the evening the eve s, the reason bring that aitillei.il liuht throws 'in line and km tin- wanutli not na i n'i there. In planning for elif fi rent types of eoloiing, wln-ie tin re is n warm sehei e of color there should be no strong t nt- n the. costume. If a pi-r-Mni his a gt" i' deal of red or elluw in hair or f iei ' calls lnr an iMreunly subdued color s. heme. Win re a person has hair of i dark reddish hue and eyes almost I la I, tin y look best in a dark neutralized ei.engc or brown where h ilr, i.yes, sk n id costume blend in a. h.ir- inmilnus whole. On tho corili'.iiy. it a lievson 1 'i 1 Minus blue blink hair and , yr.q wih cold grayish sum, not rieii in color, t' se will stand out if the eiisliune is 111 1 r- IO! V Witll Steely blue or enld gray. Keep In the same scheme nf color In whuh t.i Individual lnni.nb'. In gi n ral. wear lew coiots. Wear very little brlll'an color unless on wish to cull nl- tinion a' a long distance without other .ffirt on weir part. If a hrilllat color i" worn at ill. let It be near the face, tied is most atrocious when worn wiong. Two red", one of which W one the ver m l 'in and one on crimson or cerise, with Mil a in Minn, aie absolutely impossible . ( er'si ; aid niiisons must not be usi .1 aivwhtii n combination with H-arh t tvpis A goud plan to follow is to select things in d ght ceintrn-t, AUTISTIC HATS. In t e la'rr of headgear. Mowers are rli -unit e, though tlnae may be an over doing i vi ii in (lowers. Anything distort ed or lort'iuil by tin wearing is nut of place Tin i igi ! Ml- place fur tin fie nar.v. not t'n bat 1'iog lizaids and SMilrnls, alhgitois or fin.' Tie place for grapis ill. rrn- tiirrb- and pluui'- is Ion the tabh 1'iitlei- tiuni bird-. -ofl. phabk. and sin 1 p.ili'.ill li.ne a i1.- PAROSU Ts iisod by tin1 I'liiti'tl Slntes (iov PTinru'iil on buiitliii'gs til' viiritnis binds in Ibis country, in tin-IMiilippin'-K, Ciiliii, I'iiuiiniii nil, I lib West 1 milt's. It is. used b tin li'iidiiur riiilrond s.vst nis. by b'nd inp: conl I'.ict iirs.. li v iii'cbili'cts, b fiirini'i's, diiiryint'ii nnd poult ry- iiion in nil purls of tlie country, li satisfies tlicin all. Puroid bus, without tiioslion. the very high est reputation and its reputation is J'uundcd on merit. We have sold a million and a quarter stuiare Feet the past " years--pretty stroiiy; evidence of its ffooduess. haniple tree. Hagar Bros., HARDWARE AND PA-NT. Burlington, p li 'iir.it vi .li t li t not the birds them t-ilves. A th'iig is .nlistle wlieii It Is .viieeri. sb.iiili' and harmonious In color li K and shape. la I 'all thin people look out lor topknot and long lines. If Uiu 1 human tlgure Is wider by nature than Is libal. clou t wall n it oy Horizontal stripes and furbelows. CHILI SACCK I'Un.M CANNED TO .YiATonS. In homes without number the supply of lionieinaile catsups, chills and pickles begins to run short this time of the year, while the craving lor acids is much glcater than iimihI. Not every one knows that delicious club sauce and catsup can be made very easily lrom the canned to- j matocs. 1'ut Into Uiu preserving kcttli one cpiart canned toinatiie, three grmi peppers chopped tine, or four small ripe ones, two minced onions, two tablcspooii- fuls each fall and sugar, one of cinna mon and lime scant cups of vinegar or less If you do nut like It ery acid. Sim mer gently twu or tin en bonis, then bot tle, Tills will keep for a long time. Slum.' jtp;s are belter than glass jars Tor chill sauce. IMCKI.HI) IM'.ACIIKS Oil TEARS. Open a few cms of peaches or pears, season with a stick of cinnamon and whole cloves and put Irtilt, stup and all. into bmliug hot vinegar, preferably eider. I.i'iue tlie fr itlt in until tlioiough ly heated, then place. In jars, cook tlio syrup a little longer and pour over the fruit. This gives an excellent relish when the caiiiiid truit teems Hat, stale and un palatable. Al'lM.E CIICTNEV. 1'ut into the pn -erving kettle one quart vincsar. one cup seedi d raisins, two green peppers and two onions minced line, repecting the seed" of the peppers. Two cups brown sugar and two table spoonfuls each mu-tard seed, ground gin ger and salt. Simmer two houis, then add sixteen tart, gn en apples peeled and chopped and cook gently another hour. Put into small bottles and seal. PICKLED lillD CAHIIAOE. Procure llrm. hard cabbages, and af tit le ving the coarse outer leaves cut into Miiaraters and slued. Sprinkle well with salt and set away lor n collide of days. l)i. llu off the salt liquor that will have formed; heat some vinegar, well season ed with inaee. cloves, pi ppereorns and .lust iliougli sugar t) tauo uic i age on tlm vinegar, and pour over tlio raniuiKu in stone Jars. Cover lightly . until cold, then fasten close. VIC. AND nilfliAUl! UEEISII. Another good lelisli that can be made now is tliiM Chop together two pounds of tigs, six pound-' fresh or canned rhu baili, two lemons, yellow pi el, pulp and juice, si- pounds sugar and a half tea 'spoonful inch clows aNpiee mid cinnn nion. simmer gently for thnw hours. then cool and bottle Thlh is line wltli game or roast mi at-. Ml'rfTAUD SATCE. An cxi client sharp sauce to sci vu with llsh or boilnl beef is tins oT mustard: Add to one cup grated lior.-e radish one cup mustard (dr). a small bunch of any sweet herb, basil. Ill me. savory or par- Mev chopped line, a large onion grated a tabli'Spoonful of salt and enough cold vinegar to mat;e tne ic-iu consistency. This is best freshly undo, but If It is to ! kept for some tune it should li cooked thoiiiuglily, then bottled. Nil "GUEAKV JOANS" HEP.E. If the housewife or her assistant has no desire lo become a "gn a-y .loan" when ii.. "I:, els the not," let her us.- In-r brains and learn lo save herself work. - soon a the contents of -Milder n' ket tle have been dished, till li inptled v il with water, adding, If badly "stud; nu" or ureasi il, a spoonful of baiting or u-.oibitii! snil, I. Let It stand nu tin- back of the range lo soak for a little, then while warm, scrub out with an iron littl di-li doth or twig scrubbing brush kepi for that s ial purpose'. Wash the out- .1.1., i, ml handle of the kettle as well as the Inside, bending over the- operation in -lead of standing bolt upright with tin kettle resting against th" apron. ,i- car te. maids are wont to do. Neither should vim let the kettle rest Upon tin elcMii table of edge of' the sink without lirilleetlllg them with a newspaper. A .111 Melons use of tlw latter, by the way, is a tremendous saving of cmrgy an slicngth . .... .i.i,.i pellt ill useless 1'll'aillllK. -v iiinr, ic. pnper mat liiaele- ny uickiiik iu or unec Wide npelU d papers loneuier mm i-ini-iiu 111 ft out of stow or sink will catch the bp liters of greasy Winer, siuve- oiiicmmk or Hying particles of fat from the frMng p.m. wlille at the same urn" h mums an iay mat t' stand upon. As soon as soil ed Il can be rolled up an but in d and a flesh one laid down. In I'lcinlng sllve i nr before preparing fruit .or vegetable spread ileiwn a paper, and when through dispute- of It. Willi no table or shelf to b i baned. In deilng any specially illrtj work t'tek a spread newspaper over tie a. nk apron and save it. while in -living or el-iiiilng. a newspaper spread oil tin Hour will e-ate-h all tlm scraps aial IIire.uN pnveiiting the back-bri'iiklng iuvesiiv of pi. king them up aflerwatds. A WISE PKECAl'TION. In tlie prevalence of grippe -iinl pneu monia, both of which are distantly in feetioiis, It Is the part of wisdom to have the uitlcles from Mm fclckroom washed apart from tlio general wash. Even In caes of Inllililiza. It Is " precaution to soak the handkerchiefs used by the patiem in salt and water and then wash se paralely. CIHCC.MVKNT THE MOTHS. Wltli tlie early moth on active wing don't forget that a little camphor gum plaeeel lusldi' the plulio will discourage entrance, Hugs that hang on the wull should also be looked on at the reverse, ami If necessary taki'ii down and brush ed, then hung "tjalu tvilk camphor in Iltllo bags pinned upon tlitin. Rugs on tlio lloor tin- seldom toncliril, Tho moth loves elatkticss und ((iili'linlo. If niiy urn foiiml on tin hack uf tin- rug, after a vigorous brushing front nnil li.uk, spread fa cp down on the Ironing lio:ird or Hour, d.iinpcn with cold wnlcr, spread u clean cloth over them, mid with it hot Iron press, mid steam until every Inch of the surface Is none over. This disposes ef fectually of the eggs. IX WIUI'IMNM ORIENTAL P.FGS. And Just here another point. In hav ing oriental I UK's eleuned never allow them ti lie lientin on the buck. That breaks or at least weakens the warp ami wears nut the rug. Always bent the face of the oriental run. Washing Is also good for theni-brlnglng out tha sheen and making them mom silky. A new household remedy, s.ttd to be of sovereign virtue ill eases uf Internal poisoning of whatever sort, has now come to the fore In the shape oi powdered cliareo.il. The aiitldoto must bo taken In suspension In water, that Is put Into water ami stirred while being taken so that 11 shall not settle. The doses must be largo, a soupspoon ful taken at Inter vals of ti n 'minutes. The remedy must iiKu bo imployed when Kaslro-lnte8tin.il dlsturlMiiee Is tlrst felt. Tlio .Inpanosc were the first to make known Its ab solute efficacy as an aulldoto In every kind of poisoning. Including ptomaines, and now Trench physicians ot note are giving In their testimony to the saim: ef fect. The explanation of charcoal's sti- iierlor power as an antidote come? from llu, fllrl t,.,t jt enwlnpcs the puifon at ,,1)l.0i t,s separating the poison from ,. stomach, and that owing to its ah- sorblng power and Us luidity for all gasis and all sails It immediately deter mines the formation of a perfectly harm less combination. As tills remedy Is with- lug Hie common rmcli, it behooves every niothir to add at once n package of powdilcd charcoal to her store of ready refirclice household remedies. EMMA PADDOCK TEI.EOUD. MICROBE EAT MICROBE. Saratoga s-cuiige I'lnnl Miiy lie Copied 1 llllrlliiutnn II In Mild. (l-'rom the Niw York Tribune.) Professor o. 11. I.andrcth. consulting engineer of the State board of health, and K. f). Sinclair, city engineer of Hurling ton. Vt visited Saratoga on Krkliiy to examine the sewage disposal plant there. wltli a lew to the adoption nf a similar s.vstcm by lbirlington. They were much pleasul Willi the results of the trip, and Mr. Sinclair will make a fnvorublft re port to Mayor litirke of llurllngtou on the Saratoga plant. The process of sewage disposal adopted by Saratoga Is simple and Inexpensive. It in lie descilbeil as a proccs of nature, or likened unto a "battle of the mletobes." The sewage flows into a large tank or basin, which Is coveted to expel the light. As soon as Mils tank tills up microbes. which can develop and live only in the lark, begin to eat the sewage to prepare theni-elves for the struggle which they will meet In tln luxt tank. They fatten md coiiMinie all tliere Is to be consumed and cry for more. They crawl through holes left for the purpose and emerge into the other tank. Waiting there Is the enemy, or opposing microocs, nun a wolves would pounce on n flock of lattcd calves, they meet and destroy tins mi- vauelng enemy. Hie result Is tno lique faction of all the forces a el-ar and pure ifv's per tent, of puritM eniueni, or st mini of water, which can be ilrunk wlth more impunity Mian the average drinking water. Iturllugton is the first of the ermoiit towns to act on the n crnt order of the Vermont State board of health to purify water supplies. The Suite board gave the cities until June 1 next to take the proper steps, and threatened. If they did not, to oudcnin the supply and order tlie Mis continuance of its ii"c. Mayor Hurke at onco appointed a committee to act 111 ae- irdance with the order of the Slate boat d. THE MILAN EXPOSITION. Tlie Impottanee of the Milan exposition, which ope ns In April, is shown In the fol lowing statistics: Ofliclal. Area. Country. Sub entloii. Meties. Fiance 1ii,iiii francs :;ei,.evi Austria "mi.miii crowns Ui.eiej'i tiermauy ".a'l.ue'u marks England 'jy.ln francs T.:ipj Hungary :!U'J crowns 'J.i'ir) It is not to tlie ciedlt eif the 1'nited States that It is not represented on that list. THE EUOGOPH01IK. He was a weary, w.uy tramp With hair and whiskers long, Mis face was of a vicious stamp, e'jr else I' Judged him wrong. (Now, doesn't this seeni wrong?1 -A clock has work, a watch has woiks. Anil nature's works I see. Wve Iron woik and peiets" wot lis, And all things work but mi'." (That's what he said to ine. So then he asked me for a dime Kit course' that wasn't much) Hut, would you work me'.' That's a crime." 1 salel, tei ward the touch, ("I'was there his piiele I'd touch.) "Oh, .plans may weak, and canned goods work My features work 'tis true Hut as feir me, I tn-wr work, Nor will I now work you." (1 call that luck, don't you?) MOUAL. llravc work, and It will lice from you O'er all the globe; Fear it. and bo an eerie weary Ergopholic. Princeton Tiger. THE VEUY HEST TII1NMS aio obtained in the simplest manner. You can haw the best insurance by applica tion at this office. Tills Is not all offer llmiteil exclusively lo prominent men or liidtii fltlai people. It Is a world wide pro position with a recorel be-hliiel It to push It along, ."etli year, olug business In IJ Slates. NA I L LIFE IN. Ct i, Ul- VT. (Mutual.) Correspondence solicited. "HOW TO TEST R. R. VALUES" liooklrt No. i of our series "I'rliiclple'M of In WNlinciit" "hows wry clearly the methods to be employed to determine tlio Intrin sic value of a railroad stock. A copy will be eul fr-ee upon ap plication to anyone Intciested In rail load securities. CURTIS&SEDERQUIST HANKERS A.NU IIROKERS. Ill Coiiirc M., Ronton Wi llroadiray, , V, Members New Yoik Consol. Stock JExclmiiBo A REPOSITORY OF HISTORY What Chateau De Ramezay Has Seen in 200 Year3, A Can ml I nit lliillilliiB Which n Home of French tim English dm. crnors. nnil llcnileiiiiirtcru of 'oteil (iriicrnl. A few days ago. the representative In Canada of King Edward VI 1. travelled from Ottawa to Montteal to lake part In the exercises In connection with the cele bration of the two hundredth annivers ary of Mm completion of the oldest pub lic building in the Dominion, and one around which clusters memories not only of governors and Intendants, ot adven tures ot I.a. Comp.igulc lies lndes and contours des hois, but alo of Kranklln the sage. Carrol the patrolt, Montgom ery the soldier, and liciiedlet Arnold the traitor, fays the. New ) ork Post. In the very heart "f the commercial cnnlt.il ot Canada, fa- ing the city hall and the court house, and almost rubbing elbows with the liinnensn r lunch of Notre. Dame. I a long, squat building of stone and mortar In excellent preserva Hon. It appears to In- perfectly habit able, even comfoi table, and so Indeed It is for the mortar made honestly Is so well seasoned that It has become hard as the rock Imbedded in It, and has been able to wlthMiind not merely two htm dred winters, but two hundred rigorous Montreal winters This Is the house, or chnlmit, which Claude do Uamezay. eleventh governor of Montteal and commandant of the fortes, knight of the military order of St. linis. Seigneur eh la Ocsc, ,P Mon tlgny et Hoistliierci.t. In I'ranec, and Seigneur de Muiiliolr mid de Uamezay In Canada, built for Imr-elf in ITo.". and 1TCC In what was then tlie centie of fashion rather that of comiii'tie. and where ho had for neighbor" tie P.aron elf l.ong neull, the I'otitrecn'Uis, the d'Esi-hani-baults. the d'Alllebouits, and Madame do Portnenf. widow of the lJaron Mecan coiut. De Uamezay was the first of many governors to make It Irs home; for several years it wa the headquarters of I.a Companle des linles; again. It was the heaelquarttrs nt tlie Continental army. Here, during the unwelcome visit of the congressional envoys who follow ed, was set up the lim printing press ever operated In Canada; her" was born to Mrs. Isabella Monk, the housekeeper of the government house, a daughter, Maria Monk. whoe alleged "confes sions'formally discredited by tlio mayor and council of Montreal found such large sale; line or. lilted tin: famous Elgin riots, when l.oid Elgin, the governor-general, having siwu vice regal assent to the rebellion lo-ses bill, was mobbed and pitted witll rotten eggs t'HED P.V LA roMPAMNIi: INDUS. DEK De )ianic?ay oceuineil tlm chateau from lTi'l until his ebath. in Here were held the coilii' d- at which were ellscued plans for cMcjijling the fur trade and cultivating lOliniv 'r.-e. and In the same council chamber were mapped out many campaigns agalnt tin- Indians. In the grand salon of tins . st.ibllhmcnt the chivalry of New Cram.- was enter tained. In was In this n now used as a library-lliat the year I'-'l was dane eel out and IT:.' wa daiKul In. by the guests who hail tatVjj. 'efaj'" nfjlenelcil the the wedding of Mile." . i.noi.se , tlenevleve de Ramezay to Lou Deschanips de Uoishebert. an officer in tlie Detachment ele la Marine. Eut In less than a epnr'.cr nf a century transformation bad necuircd. Clerks Ind replaced the e he .elu i s-, an, love- making had give-n w.r. to barter for skins. In I'd tlie lniilil 'ig was purJias- ed by La Coiiipaguie di- Indes, and was used by that great r'v.t' of the Hudson's liay company until the ecsion eif Canaeln to (ire'.et Ilrltaln In It was then bought by the possessor ol another Ills toric name, the Uaron el' I.eirigueuil. In 1771 the cliatiau eaine into ns own once more, being le.isnl fieim De Lon guetiil for the u.-e of lb" sowrnor of the ce.lony. Hut Sir C.uy e'arlelon. the new governor-general, in honor of whose ar rival tlie rench-Caniiilian citizens had given a grand banquet in the chateau had tcnecly had time to accustom him self lo his new home, when lie was i-oiii pcllcd to vacate hurriedly and seek te- fuge In Quebec from the Invading con tlrientais. lie had left less than 24 hours when Montgomery timk possession nnd the new flag witll its ih-'iteen stars float ed over the liny tower at the east end of the hulldlng. When Montgomery left to meet Ills death before' iiiiebe", Cen Wooster used the gowi nme-nt liiiuse as a lie.'ulfiuai ters anil It i- sale) that more than one' stlff-neckeel Canadian who aired his views to frei'ly was brought to more becoming frame of mliiel by a term of cntttlneinenl In the vaults below tin bullillng. THE COMINt'i OF A..NOI.D. fler the disaster at Quccbe. when the attack failed, and .Montgomery was killed, the Continentals still hehl Mont real, and thither came Hcneeliet Arnold who assume el command. making the Chateau de Hanier.ay his residence. To wards the eml of April. 1TT. lie received thcti' the coiumis-iioners sent by Con tress, Franklin, i liasc, ami i at i on or Carrollton. Once meiie the council claim her was In reeiiistlon. and plans were formulated for bringing to their senses the people of Caniid.'. It was decided that if only ciioiiBh cold logle- set forth In cold type could be clreiilateel, the end deslied might be secured. Accordingly tlie sen Ires of Mesplet. newly arriveel from Plillailelnlila, were enlisted, ami the wonderful printing press was Install id in one of the' vaults. Painplileds were K-suiel, anil a few books were printed htipny the bibliophile who owns one or more of the nil but all In vain. The Canad'aus stubbornly refused to be e'on verted: the French appeared to outvie the English-speaking residents In their loyalty lo (Jreat llrltain. Tin. cunmils sinners gave It up In ellsgust. and short ly afterwards the Continentals withdrew altogether. Two years later, the Uaron de Lon gilcllll deeldeel to sell Mm house, and. Il lease having expired, tlie government was asked to find other quarters for the governor. Hut this was not convenient so the tenant dev-ldeel to become the owner anil In 177S the government put chased the properly for two thousand guineas, and sanction for the purchase' was given by the home authorities In the following year, A period of quiet followed, during whleih little s recorded concerning llf at tlie chateau, For brief pe-ilod It appears 'Miat the govern ment let the property to tlio Uaron St, Lecer. Tlit-n'caine another turn of the wheel As the home of governors put to otlur uses had become) once more than home of governors, so the military hcuiliiuar ters which had served also as a military prison became once tuoru Mm homo of soldiery and the place of confinement In time ot war. In Wooster's day, u new standard hail waved nbovo thn little, lower, but In ISIJ, when the people to the south wete once more at war with Oteat Ilrltaln, It was not the Hag wltli the thirteen slurs that decorated the staff. This fact was very apparent to Oen. Hull and n number of his officers who had been captured when l'ort De troll fell eatly In the hostilities, when they were brought to Montreal as pris oners and lodged in the chateau. Lord Aylrner, who was governor-Bener- al In IS3I, sent to the Legislature a com plaint regit rellng the condition of the gov ernment house, nnd, after voting sums aggregating $l,r00, tlio legislative body ordered tlio preparation of e-laborate estimates for repairs and additions. Fortunately, little eif the sum veitcd to Lord Ayltner had been spent on the building, most of It being In the nature. of reimbursement for expenses in mov ing necessary furniture from Quebec to Montreal and back again, and a little going to decoration, minor repairs, and u few pieces of permanent furniture. Still more fortunato was the death from na tural legislative causes of the proposal to make over tlio historic edlllco and (horror of horrors!) to add another story and a wing to It. ANOTHER -rVHS OF THE WHEEL. Again the wheel had revolved, brlg Ing back gatherings of men mighty In the affairs of the nation and citizens prominent In the social life of Lower C.innda. Tnder tlio Ayltner regime, tiiuny balls und receptions ' were held in the chateau, and towards tile end of that nobleman's tenure of office, it was the seeni! eif an Immense charity bazaar. There Is preserved In the old house to day an engraved invitation to an "At Home." given by the governor-general of that time. In 1SII, Upper Canada and Lower Canada bsname united tinder one federal government. Kingston, In t'pper Canada, became the temporary seat of government, but four years later, Mont real was chosen as the permanent tapi tut. Again the turn of tlie wheel, and once more the historic building became a departmental headquarters. but the count il chamber was retained as the office of tlio governor-general and the cabinet. Here it was. as has been men tioned. that Lord Elgin made the. ac quaintance of eggs which weie not In tended for his breakfast table and short lv nfterwatiis, when tlie Parliament buildings were burned down, the two itises combined to effect the loss to Montreal of the seat of government. Lilt the usefulness of the chateau was not yet added. A year later when Mi I courthouse was toin elown, and th building of Iho present line structure was begun, the former residence of gov ernors became a temple of thn law When judse and Jury moved out, the educator moved In, and the Chateau do Uamezay became til" Jacques Cat-tier normal school. A grand baniiiet in ISo'i marked this new departure, and for nearly another eiuarter of a century, the house which had sent forth thn pioneers f trade In the far north sent out ear after year score or tcacners lor tno lar East of the Dom.riion. A CANADIAN POET'S WORK. Wilfred ('niiiilirll'n Lyric Verse In n DeflnllUr Edition. The collected poems of Wilfred Camp bell appear in a hand-nine, well-printed md tastefully bound volume of Soi pages which contains all the lyric verse that this Canadian poet cares to preserve in permanent form. Ills work always has meaning anil beauty: sometimes It rises ery near to greatness. I he. lyrical girt truly his, his range of feeling and fancy is wide, the forms it takes In his artistic, sensitive hands are many and varied. The poems collected in this edition, cliletly from earlier volumes, but also from the pages of American and English periodicals, ate presented in no less than tcven sections: Elemental ami unman irse, nature- verse, sagas of Vaster Uritain," elegiac and commemorative cio, poems of the affections, dra matic, classic and imaginative verse, sonnets, and lake lyrics. Mr. Camp bell's poetic dramas are not Included, but will piobably be Issued at a later date in a volunio of their own. Natuto poet, prophet of the Anglo- Saxon t.iee, Campbell appeals to many taste's, lie has well won the; enviable place he holds among the singers of this generation. Fiom the nature sours is selected for etiotation here. A WOOD Li'RIC. Into the stilly wooels I go, Wheie the shades are deep ami the wind Mowers blow, And the hours ate dtcamy and lone ami long, And the power of silence Is greater than song. Into the stilly woods 1 go, Where the winds are cool ami the wind- doweis blow. When 1 go into the stilly woods, And know all the tlowers In their sweet, shy hoods, The tender liaves in their shimmer and sheen Uf darkling shadow, ellaphanous giecn, In those haunted halls where my foot step falls, Like one who enters eathedial wallj, A spirit of beauty llooels over me, As over a swimmer the waves of the sea, That stiengtheus and gloiies, lefrcslicns anil tills. Till .411 mine Inner heart wakens and tin Ills Willi a new and a glad and a sweet de light. And a sense of the intinite out ot signi, Of tlie gicat unknown that we may not know. Cut only feci with an In wind glow When Into the great, glad woods wc go. O life-worn brothers come wltli me Into the wood's hushe-d sanctity. Whore the gn-at, cool blanches are Heavy with June, And the voices of summer are strong In tune: Coino with me, O heart out-worn, Or spirit whom life's In ute-stt uggles have torn: , l I .1 ... a. ..!. I e V.nie, llieu ami uiouuu emu iiiiuvis. feet, Wheie the walls aie greening, the lloors aio sweet, The roofs are breathing and heaven's airs meet. In conclusion may be given the open lug strophes of Campbell's majestic Itoll out eatth's muffled iltums, let sable elegy: VICTORIA, streameis How, And all llritannln's might assume lur panoply of woe: Love's holiest star is gone; Wlnil wide the funeral wreath: For she. our mightcst. hath put on The' majesty of death. Itoll fot tli tho notes, of woe, Let the baleful tiunipels.blow A titan, nation's titan, heaitfelt tlnoe; Mid age anil Morm and night and blind lug f-now, Death, the pale tyrant, lays our loftiest low. I.Ike nonic fair mask of queenly sleep the Turlington savings bank. INCOItl'ORATED 1H47, Deposits January 1, 1906 surplus Total Assets $10,483,159.33 Deposits received ami paid dally. Deposits made during the first four business elayn of the) month will drtw Interest from the ilrst of that month. Interest Is credited on nil deposits January 1st and July lat. All taxes In thin State are paid by the bank on deposits of $2,000 or tela. Deposits can bo made or withdrawn by mall or txproi. Money loaned on legal security at the lowest rate. Cn.4ItI.BS P. SMITH, Prealdeat. UEMIY OHBRXE, Vlce-rre.ldemt. r. W. WAItD, Treatarcr. E. S. ISItAM, Ant. Tveaiafcr. THIS COMMUNITY HAS ALWAYS APPRECIATED TUB VALUE TO IT OF SOUND WELL MANAGED FINANCIAL INSTITUTIONS. THE RECIPROCAL RELATIONS OF THE HANK AND THE HUMNESS MAN DEVELOP A SPIRIT OF CO-OPERATION T HAT SIAKES FOR THE REST INTER ESTS OF noTII. THIS SUCCESSFUL lIA.Mt S ALWAYS CHARACTERIZED HY A LIST OF CUSTOMERS WHO ARE llin LEADING RUSINESS MEN OF THE COMMUNITY. OUR RUSINESS IS TRANSACTED ON THE SUUARE NORTH SIDE. THE BURLINGTON TRUST COMPANY. WINOOSKI SAVINGS BANK From careful management has not met with loss from any loan mado dur Ing tho last twenty years. Deposits made during first five day of month draw Interest f'om first d7 of that month. Deposits made eftcr fifth day of month draw Interest from nrit day of next month. Interest credited depositors January 1st and July 1st, compounding sPl' nnually. Tho bank pays all taxes In this State on deposits ot two thousand dollar or less. VER.MO.Vl LOANS SOLICITED. Deposits, December 31. 1305. Surplus , Deposits and Surplus OFFICERS i S. IT. Weston. Presld-nt; J. R. Small. 1st Vice-President: S. Ulgwood. 2nd Vice-President; Ormond Cole, Trea-urer. HOME SAVINGS BANK City Hall Square, Wesf, BURLINGTON, VT. Money to loan on good security. Open evenings Mondays and Saturdays C. S. IKIfAJf, President. N K. EROWN, Treasurer. lies. The; mists of centuries In her sightless eyes, This august woman; gteatcst ot earth's great: Who ruled this splendor, held this Era- pile's fate. And built this purity and white of love's supiemc estate. Low. like a lily broken on Its stem, Passed all her glory, tilched her diadem, Slio sleeps at Ills weird bidding who saith 1'caee! And all the loud world's mighty roar is hushed in love's surcease. Song is an echo: love an idle tale: Love but tlie yearning ot white lips that wail; Woo but the transient gust of angered main; Thus fades all glory. Hut her lofty life. That long goiel summer as mother, mon arch, wife; These bide and stay, 'mid wrecks that pais away, Beyond the- mutability ot our poor day, To live when power is swept and pomp but clay In clay, til-cuter than eaith's Ncros grim, her Caesars doui : Hers was the gift to girdle isles ot peace Willi woman's nobleness and love's in crease. Daddy love's lur, so do I, And she calls us each "her boy," lie and J will always try, Just to give her sweetest Joy: Oh, what I'liunw we three will lie. Always happy, never sad. THE JUnOTVR LAMENT. Wife, dear, please don't beat mj Walt, wait: stay that blow I Honest, pet, my failure Can't be helped, you knowj Ye", I'm on the jury, , As In days of ore. Hut the fixer's money Conies, my dear, no more. Yeo, 1 bring you nothing: F.ut the' fault's not mine. Wife. Mils jury business Saw a swift decline. Do not strike me, ilarllng, Feir these empty hands; Curb your hasty temper, Ere that poker 1 mils, I'lease remember, swccihean, Ere our censure tails, llow I brought ou bank rolls, Pictures for the walls, P.ugs to deck the parlor. liowns ot silk and lacu liut we can no longer Go that happy pace. Wife, the luck's against us, Hitter is our cup. For they're getting after People higher up. (lone tlie yellow paper That in secret came Do not beat me, dearies, Don't; I'm not to blame. CHARLES U. HAT.NES. CITY CHILDREN. Palo tlowers are you that scarce have known the sun! Your little faces like said blossoms .seeni Shut ill some room, time helplessly to dream Ut distant glens where Mitougli glad rivers rim. ' And winds at evening whisper. Daylight done, You ml-- the tranquil moon's unfetter ed beam, The wide, unsheltered earth, the star light gleam, All the old beauty meant for every one, The clamor of the city streets you hear. Not tlie ilch silence ot the April gi.ule; The sun-swept spaces which the sool Ooel made You do not know; white mornings keen and cleat Ate not your portion through the golden year, O Iltllo flowers th.tt blossom but to fade! -Charles llatifon Towne, in Everybody's Magazine for ApiiL 9,857,328.78 625,830.55 TftUSTCTS, CHAR. P. SMITH, WIT.LAIID CRANBi HENItY fJltr.ENK, J. L. I1AIISTOW, HF.ynY WEI.I.JI, F. W. WARD, AtiHERT . WIIITTEMORE. VLSlxnso.OS S0,3:i2.3n i i,:tan,v:9t.p.-. ' TRUSTEESi P. H. 'Weston, J, JL Small. Samlfl Ulgwood, E. C. Mower, Ormond Col, O. P. Kay, C. II. Shlpman. H. J. White. The Hotoard Rational "Dank 'Burlington, Vu $300,000 Surplus & Profits $150,000 JOEL H. GATES, President. F. E. BURGESS, Vice-President H. T. RUTTER, Cashier. H. S. WEED, Assistant OaBhier. BookBinding. the: free prekb association. CLUBBING LIST. The Free I'rris and Other Perlodlcnls at Low Hate lo One Addrcna. 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