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THK JJUKL1JNUTUM J? It BIS l'JtftSS AND TIMES: Till USD A V, aUvTTST 3V, VJV9
tlr Kmma I'nrtdork Telford.
TI.b enrly records of tha town of Po'd
ford. Mnss., show thnt In the evolution
ary period thero dwelt a parson, tho
nv Joseph Pennlinan, who wbh n eon
e'.nnt eotirro of Joy and anxiety, to his
pirlshloneis. who never knew whnt ho
"i" ottig to say In his prayers, on
ono nccnslon he paid a visit to . public
vchool, and according to th cujIoiii uf
thday, won naked to lend In prayer.
"We pray Theo O Lord," ho sa'd
"that these children may he noli trained
lit home, for If they nro not. they will
act Ilka oarpltit.t when they nre abroad."
"Ho not ns evil c'.Vodren do.
Who, on the t.i';litost irrounds,
Will li.iltato the knncaroo
With vl'd. rmennln-f hounds,
Who trhe their mnmicrs from the ire,
Their hrhltt from the hear,
Indulge tho Hud unseemly Japo
And never brush tin Ir hair
The Goops thev licit their linlvo;
They spill their broth on tr. tnbiecbth-
Oh. they lend disgusting llve,
Green Pepper Omelet
Trune Soup (Cold.)
Cold Tongue Potntoe S?hul
Poach lee Cream
fit'PPKR ON THi; POUCH.
Lettuce and Nasturtium Sandwiches
Cr-am Chee or Smear-Case
Fruit Teed Coroa
Children nre much In evidence, these
Tncatlon dayr,. and happy the mother
nt home or abroad whose offspring do
her credit American children are bright,
but alas' too often sadly deficient In
manners Thev contradict and argue,
Interrupt and whine. teviFe and demand.
Parents now-a-das are singularly afurld
of "dcstioylng originality," or "crushing
the spirits of their childtm nnd moral
suasion that miiUes I It t to Impression,
takes tro place of the old time material
nhpnor or the "rod behind the looking
Class," that helped to enforce dielpllnr
While morals stand on u higher plane
than manners, the fact remain" that
the plea-santcpt person to have around.
Is the one- whether child or adult
whose mantlets t.re gentle and pleading.
He Is the one who will have the advan
tage all tho wav through life. Hoorlsh
nots makes et en virtue seem of small
In this connection a word against
rrovlnctnhsms and would-be "comics."
I was on the train the other day,
with a party of excursionists who were
returning from som convention In
the western part of New York State.
I am sure they were all most estimable
people nnd lights In their homes and
rommi'nitv, but the would be "airy per
siflage" that pnssed between thein from
pent to seat and up nnd down the aisle,
spoke volumes for their lack of cultiva
tion. "All the samey." Wn'nt she toney?"
"You bet Now listen." and "We're
sin twisters." (this from two elderly
spinsters who dressed nearly alike nnd
w. re trying to be kittenish), were phras
es that constantly punctuated their con
versation Thev had been to Niagara Falls nnd
through the fine socnoiv of the Oono
eo Valley, had visited big manufactur
ing plants ami beautiful gardens, but
none of th-so things moved them In the
recollection "The first thing I'm going
to git when l git homo," sighed ono
Bin-it young matron. "Is a piece of cake.
J'ou bet' 1 n.n't had a decent piece of
cake since r went away."
" Well, It's pie for me." chirruped the
woman across the nlsle. "Want that
pie the limit we had lnt night?
"I'd ho nil right If 1 only had a cup
of ten," chorused number three and
four, whereat all laughed as that It ap
peared was the stock phrase, that Led
bee-en oftenest on their lips.
Possibly after this company of travel
lers returned homo nnd wore nneo more
filled up on their beloved pie and rake
they might be able to recall Home of tho
beautiful scenery, the Inspiring mes
sages brought to the rank nnd file In the
lenders of their rganlzat on. or the
marvels of bunnn Invention and skill;
but In the meantime It was the old story
of the Children of Tsrnel, end "tb.i fish
tthleh wo did eat In Ktrt-pr f'-ooly, the
cucumbers, and the melons, and th
leeks and the onions nnd the garlic,"
Which boomed lnrgeit upon thir meutr.l
ICM otb'-ts even In the midst of slght
eeli'f are ih.nkltig longingly of new or
Bid 'a- orpo dishes that they will try ns
roe" as P.. get home, let me Rive you u
fev, spec.jllv dainty and reasonable ie
clpes si re to fmd appreciation:
s i ono of the t.leost of (reams
t' sort e with deserts, heirles, or for
pi" p pose for which cream Is rte
r 1 St rich now rolik o;, the bark
of the ranttc In n broad and shallow pan,
let it warm but on no account scald.
Tl e c-eam will rise very quickly, when
the pan In to bo set In the lee box or
roine very cold ple. When thoroughly
chilled, rerr.r-ve the cream, which will bo
very thick, and will keep ewesot for two
or three ds-Vf.
Twelve npplcr. pared and stewed.
Press throucli a sieve, and sweeten to
tBto add the Juice and grated rind of
a lemon. Beat the whites of four eggs
to a stiff froth, and whip with the apple
until very stiff.
Take one pint of cream, the whites of
two eggs, sugrer to tasto, nnd a little
grated lemon peel, or ether flavoring.
Boat the whole until very stiff. Servo
told. In cups or ulBMea, dottlnsr the top
With small bright berries (such as red
eurrau', etc.) or with bits of currant
Roak ono cup of tapioca In ono pint of
told water ovor night. Add ono quart
ef water and cook In a double boiler for
in hour, stirring; frequently. Then add
pinch of salt, one-half cup of auger,
and a glass of red currant Jelly. When
Hie Jelly Is, thoroughly dissolved, pour
Ibe mixture Into a mold that has been
lipped In cold water, Let stand In a
johl Jea until perfectly firm, then
(urn Bind se.vo (villi whipped cram
Pare and quint-" sir large apples, put
in the fire with one-half cup of cold
wntcr, and cook to a pulp, or mnsh them
finely. Add the Krated rind of half a
lemon, and sugar to taste when cold,
put In a baking dish nnd pour ovor tho
nppbi a custard mado of two eggs, one
heaping tablespoon of sugar, and ono
cup of milk. Ontto a 11 tt to nutmeg over
tho top, nnd boko In a moderate oten
for about twenty minutes,
Make a rty short, sweetened pie
crust, roll thin and cut In equates, llakn
them delicately, then fasten the two op
posite corners together while hot with a
toothpick. Serve filled wlh whipped
crcntn, or nny kind of filling preferred,
nnd elthor hot or cold, according to the
kind of filling used.
OLD FASlflONRD PliOAT.
Put one qt art of milk on to hnll. Wbln
t'l" whiles of four eggs to a stiff froth,
:md drop by spoonfuls Into the boiling
tnllk, first wetting the spoon In the hot
milk so tho froth will not stick to tt.
Let conk f.r five mlnu'es, then skim the
whllo balls out Into a dish. Iteat tho
yolks of the eggs well with two heaping
t.'.'ilespoons of suirnr, and stir Into tho
milk Hetinve from the fire nnd pour
over tho dish of whites, adding a
sprinkling of gr.Ued nutmeg.
Line ptly panti with rich pnstry nnd
bako delicately. Heat the yolks of thft
eggs with one-hnlf cup of sugar. When
light add the. Juice of an orange, nnd
eight stale macaroons crumbled flue.
Fold In the stiffly beaten whites of the
ogs, ntul fill the cold tnrt Bliells, first
dropping a teaspoon of Jelly Into each
Unke In a modern'.o oven.
Mnkc one gallon of rich custard, add
to It two pounds of macaroons, nnd
FUoy.nN MixKii rnuiTS.
Pnre one dozen ripe poaches and chop
thorn fine. Scald a pint of plum., remove
the .skins and stones, then mnsh the
plums and mlv them with tho peaches.
Mnsh a few of the kernels of the stones
to a paste, mix with a pound of sumr
and add In the fruit. Let nil stand for
an hour, then add one qunri of writer,
stir until the sugar Is all dissolved, pour
Into a freezer and freeze.
Soak one-hnlf ho of gelatine In nne
h.'tlf cup of cold water, add one pint of
any fruit .mice desired, nnd one pint of
sugar. Iteat the yolks of four i-rkh until
creamy nnd add them. Strain into a pan
set In Ico water, stir constantly, and
as It thickens, odd a pint of whipped
cream. Tutu Into n mold nnd freeze
without stltrlug, for two hours. Or It
may be u'ed verv cold without firezlng
Mnk" a boiled custard with ore qu.itt
of milk, th yolks of four eggs, three
fourths of a cup of sugar, and flavoring
to taste. Take slices of sponge' or any i
dillcnle plnln oak?, dip in thin oro.im m
rich milk, nnd place In a glass dish in I
alternate laweis with ripe lenles, shred
poacher, or any f i tilt wished, adding
plenty of sugar, until the dish Is filled j
Pour the custard over the whole, ami ,
cover with the h tes of the eggs ben ten I
stiff with four tablespoons of powdered
sugar, and flavored .
I'.M.MA I'AHLkK'K TKLFOIID.
The Ternntnla Is the One Host to lie
(From Forest and Stream.)
Excepting only the tarantula, the
crawling Insects of the tropics ate not
really dnngeinus, though they ale more
than unpleasant, sufficiently so to make
every one wji.v, and an Instinctive
watchfulness becomes after n time ha
bitual It Is only a matter of being
enreful and dangerous stings can be
avoided. The Ming of a scuipum i1
sl.arp ami painful Rapid f-'.vclling fol
lows till a gre-it lump Is fotmed nt and
about the wound, the. glnnils often be
come swollen nnd painful, and tin'
tongue swells so that speech may be
come difficult. Tie pain lnMr from two
to twenty-four limits, usually about a
d:i. and It Is exceptional it any seilom
Tho rentlped attacks bv bt;ryng )ts
sharp feet in the flesh and then biting
with Its Jaws. In'"(thig deep wounds.
Often tt goes on crawling rapidl over
tho Mesh, punetutlng It with burning.
ncedlollKe feet, lilting i ontlnunll", lib
Jaws burled dep In the flesh with vig
orous rapidity. This !! a serious afflic
tion. The sores, like burning blisters,
ari open for days, and where a oentlpod
has walked ami bitten tl.o tlesh a livid
sore develops, leaving a deep scar wit
ness to tho pain Inflicted. Sometimes
even gangrene tnav set In, and then
death is apt to follow in a few days.
Thus a wound from i cor-tlped 'inattepd
ed easily bf comes serious Tho centl
pol's back Is so smooth nnd Its muscles
so Mipplc that to cliec t under one'-:
clothing requires foitltudo which could
press n redhot Iron acatuH'. tho naked
flesh. Lohix the hand for an im.tant
nnd the centlped slips away to contlnuo
Its eoorso over the body. The result
is not easily descrltxd. Tho "eroamn of
11 prsor. so attacked attest the pain, nnd
wo dread tho centlpeds. 1 have seen
them In the Jungles over "foot long
nnd about three Inches broad. Faually
they nre less than half this hUe, and
fortunately their attacks avo rnre. Thero
ars smaller centlpeds, and bad enough
It Is to be bitten by them, but It In the
bis fellows In the woods which wo
Of all the Insects which crawl about
In tho tropics the tarantula Is most to
be dreaded. It slnk.t Us fannlikii Jaws
deep in the flesh, nnd a poison which
oores out around them is curried Into
the wound. The n.. nody of tho spider
permits It to '6 easily killed, and If thero
Is a wny open for escupo tho tarantula
will tnko It, perhnpi not biting at all.
One bits It gives, seldom more, and this
Is sufficient. Days of Buffering must be
endured, and death may occur. Violent
swelling follows he bite of a taiantula
and nffllots all that part of the body
which has been bitten. At times the
flesh becomes discolored, and with the
Intense pain a form of paraljHls diu'ol
ops which may result In death If, how
ever, the person bitten la Dnjoylng fa:r
health no evil effects result, but whero
tho blood Is In poor condition, the heart
weak or organic troubles are present
then stings or bites from creeping In
sects, not only tarantulas, but all of
thorn, are apt to be fatal.
Naturally ono crawls out from under
the tolda with feelings of trepidation
and usually finds that some creeping
thing has made tho outer folds of the
tolda a renting place for tho night.
IN CLKItK'AL COMPANY.
A clergyman, who was not averse to nn
occasional irlnss, lilted un Irishman to
clean out his cellar. Tho Irishman began
his work. He brought faith a lot of
empty whiskey bottles, and as hn lifted
each one looked tlwongh It at tho sun.
The preacher, who was walking on tho
lawn, s.tw him, and said;
"They are nil dead ones, Pal "
"They are!" snld. Pnt "Well, there Is
one good thing about It, thev all had tho
minister with them when they worn dy
, I EBY
Charg-cd with Attempting to Ex
tort Money from Pres. McCrea
MADE DEMAND FOR $45,009
Threatened to lllnvr Vp llnllrond tilth
l nriinlfe If Hrfuxcd Ilrltrtes
Ills I'nther Lost (tJOO.noo In
KcnrKfinlrntlnti of the
Philadelphia, Pa.. An,,. C Abraham
C. i:by. ni'iyor of llurkevllle, Va., was
arrested here to-day, charged with
nltemptliu: to extort money from
President Atcfren of the Pennsylvania
railroad. Kby In n recent letter Is
tilb-iccd to havn demanded ?t:,.noo
from the railroad ptenldetit under
thrent of blowing up tho railroad
pioperty lie was dccoyi d to this
city under pretense that the money
would be paid and was promptly ar
rested. He was hi hi In Jlft.cyio ball,
which he was tteable to furnish.
:In one of his letters. It Is said, he set
forth that for ?m .oars he bad been try
ing to earn an honest living but found that
"the cotporatlon thieves got all. and the
rest of mankind must starve or stand
Kl believes that his father, who held
stock In a branch road In Virginia, lost
some JSOO.frt) when the road was re.
organlzd through the Heading and
('pcnlinrccti Milk Supply Hotter .Man"
iifnetiire for Hi port.
Tho following report concerning the
manner In which the milk supply and the
manufacture of butter ale conducted and
protected In Denmark Is furnished i.y
Secietnrv of Legation Charles Hichardson
The Copenhagen Milk Supply company
was Marled in UTS by some of the fore
most medical authorities of that city. At
present the company Is supplied with milk
f n m about a farms, situated within a
radius of from 10 to IS miles Over i.l'f)
gallons of milk arrive dalb by rail. The
Ico storehouse alone can hold tons
The most rigid provisions ns to feeding
and management of cows are enforced by
the company. In order to secure a unl-
fottn temperatuie of milk special mllkliiT
cans ate provided. They are cylindrical
In shape nnd fitted with hollow, globular
bottoms packed with Ice and salt, upon
which surface the milk falls. The milk
must be delivered In cans furnished by tl.
company, once r twice dally, at the near
en railway tntion. Veterinary surgeons
employed by the company make fortnight
ly inspections of nil the farms, and the
tubeiculln test Is insisted upon. ' Anv cow
declared by the surgeon to be sufTering
from tuberculosis must be Immediately
removed from the herd. Inspectors also
pay regtilnr visits to Insure that there
Is mi let conformity with the rules, and
special dalrvnialds are engaged whose
bu.Mtifss It Is to visit the farms and en
force the prescribed milking conditions
In short, suporvlMon K pushed to the
greatest extent m order to guarnntee a
pure and unifi-tm milk supply
TltHATMKXT OF THK MILK ON
The milk Is brought Into the dairy
about 3 o'clock nt night, the morning's
supplv having been skimmed and kepi
all da In an Ice room On Its arrival the
milk Ik weighed. Its temporal nro Is taken,
and If this should bo over S degrees C. It
Is rejected and the contracting farm Is
warned of this defect and receives no
compensation. If the temperature test Is
satisfactory, i'oi milk Is tasted bv a skilled
durjmald and nn analysis of its percent
ogo of butter .'nt is taken. The next pro
cess Is thit r.f tllteiing. The milk Is pour
ed through grniel layers Into n storage
tank whence It Is drawn off and hotter!
The filter and tanks nte changed dally.
The milk Is drawn off Into glass bottles,
rerktd by a mechanical procc:, and the
bottles nro fealcd nnd tied down ulili
thread. The business of drawing off the
IS UNDER ARRES
mill;, noltllng. and tying down the corks
Is done entirely by women In spotlessly
clean whlto drescs and caps The hot
H03 no then put In'o racks. pakcd m
Ice for tho night, and dlsttlhuted In the
company's vans earlv no.t morning. The
filtering and bottling of th cream Is
carried nn In the same way.
Tho cleansing of the ml!k cans is an
Important feature. The ;ans nro first
sprayed with ro'd water, then they nro
thoroughly scnibhf l Inside and nut with
hot water and soda. They are then fixed
on n flaming wheel, which revolve slowly
through a bath of lime water, and finally
steiliized, which Is effected by spraying
with .steam Jets The bottles do not go
through quite the pomu complete, process.
They nro merely washed with soda and
water, apd the Inside s cleansed bv
means of h mechanically worked revolv
ing ijrush and rinsed out with cold water.
They do not appear to undergo at v form
All profits exceeding B per cent, go tow
nrd reducing tl.o prim of milk nhMi s
sold to charitable Institutions, such as
creches, homon, etc The price paid to
the farmers who supply the company with
milk Is between 16 nnd 15 cents a gallon,
nnd the sale prices r.f the milk are 4 1-2
cents a quart for whole milk, ; 1-2 cents
for hnlf-sklmmed milk, nnd rt rents for
p,tsteurl7cd milk for Infants.
HI "mm MA NI'FA CT I" It R.
Denmark exports to Orent Drltlnn over
,,or) worth of butler yearly, nnd
though It Is well known that the success
of the export trade rests Inrgely upon the
economic working of Its co-operative prin
ciple, tho realisation of whnt co-operative
dairying means Is not fully Impressed up
on our minds until we are brought faro
to face with a prnrtlcal Instance. Trl
follum Dairy, the largest co-operative
dairy, uses about 77,i pounds of milk
dnlly, and tho output of butter varies
from lt2o H tons a week. Special vans
owned by the association, whose members
consist rhlofl of the largo fanners, col
lect tho milk dally fjom a radius of obo.it
12 mllcH. Tho milk ai rives at the dairy
between tho hours of 7 anil 11 In the mottl
ing, most of It passes Immediately through
a separator, hut a certain amount Is et
aflldn to he used with the sepnrated milk
for tho production of cheese.
Pnstourlzers Involving n temperature of
1"fi degrees F, and refrlgerntnrs nro at
tached to each teparntor, of which there
are six In dally use, tho separated cream
passing through to storage vats, where It
remains for S4 hours before being1 churn
ed Into butter. The separnted milk Is con
veyed by pipes Into the checso vnts, In
which tho process of agitating the curded
milk Is entirely manual. Most of the
cheeso goes to Orrmnny, but a certain
proportion Is sold In Denmark.
Women nre chiefly employed In the httt-ter-mnklntt
department. Their wages
vary from tl.tt to TM2, with 1-oard nnd
lodging, a month, Tho butter Is worked
partly by hand, both before nnd after It
passes under tho circular wooden butter
presses. It Is then packed either In A
pound boxen or In casks holding 110
pounds, nnd plnced In cooling rooms, with
Insnlnted roofs, for two days. Here, as
In nil milk-supply compnnles and dairies
In Denmark, there Is n largo stock of Ice,
and nil the dairy utensils undergo a sys
tematic and thorough clennslnr; each day.
The Danish milk Is not considered as rich
as milk obtained from Jersey cows.
The nutrber of cows In Denmark In
1W1 was I.W.,fl!R, of w..ich snmowhnt less
than fioD.foo wrrP nn fnrtns delivering
milk to the co-operative dairies.
In the Trlfollum Dairy power separators
nre used. The machinery Is almost In
vnrlntilv supplied with steam-driven cen
trifugal machines, and bns one or more
separators and ptsteurlzers, nceordlng 'n
the amount of milk dealt with.
PKIVATn AND CO-OPKItATR OA HUNS
The kind of orranb.atlon employed In
Denmark Is mainly co-operative. In
there were In nil about LOT., with 1&',170
members. As a rule, the members are
Tiound to the enterprise for a period of '0
years. The capital required to start nn
nvernge Danish creamery, of which there
tcro L.H.'i In IP't, varies from J3.633 to
The nrlce o' the mill, depends on Its
proportion of butter fat. but the averng"
price paid to the farmer Is about 11 cents
a gallon. This Is the price In the country
districts, but, ns has already been stated,
the ( 'upenhaeen M Ik company pays a
higher rate. With regard to tho skimmed
milk, buttermilk, or by-pioduct. It mnv
bo snld thnt nothing Is wasted, for thnt
which Is not retained for cheese. making
put poses Is sold at a very low price to
the farmer for pig feed
Tim cmcrs family.
circus folks unlike their theatrical coils
i Ins In gcnernl-snve their mon?y. Their
vigoious training forbids dissipation and
into Hunts, and their busy life keeps their
minds intent upon their work; the circus
management, too, encourages thrift, from
the high-salaried perfounets down to the
stake-driving squads Hoard, lodging, and
traveling expenses nr- paid by the show,
nnd salary checks are held In trust at
the commissary There is no reason wbv
I one should not leave at the season's end
with nearly a whole season's earnings.
Nearly all the best pel formers have come
Into their occupation bv heredity. Ninety
per cent, of them. It Is said, can he In
cluded within thirty families, some of
which go back to the circus days of the
The Chlrlnls of Itnly, an equestrian
famll. go bark to 1C,, when their women
I toiie before the royal court. Tho Hnnalrs
claim a circus lineage, unbroken, of two
bundled nnd twenty-five years. The
Clarkordans have owned n circus In Ire
land for over a hundred years, nnd the
sixth generation of the family Is now do
ing aerial work In this country.
The clean, benrtv enm.tM.l. ..... ..).)....
! between the men and the women of the
circus Is good in see, the more so because
It is so Impossible for one or more intrud
er to disturb It: It Is too well grounded.
And the clrus family Is domestic, too.
In Its tastes. The little compartments mi
the "Pulmans" are quite homelike In np
pearanre. with the evidences here and
there. In the embroidered counterpanes,
the sniill aiik window cnrt'alns.the brack
fts for toilet ait'ole s f a home-loving
woman's deft hand. so. ton. nro the dressing-rooms,
even If they are taken up and
put doun eerv day. And In every one
after rehearsal hours you win find a
group of women Industriously sewing and
emhroldetlng-or perhaps schooling their
There's a family group of tumblers, for
Instance four women, two men, and three
boys. They are called the "La Polomas."
but that is a stag" name. Their real name
Is snmihlng like I lauptenheimer, but, be
ing true circus folk, they mention It nl
wnys with a blush nnd quick apology, and
strive to keep H darkelv hidden till thev
get back each winter to their farm In
Kansas. The women are blond, Herman,
practical, and they ,in all their sewing
while "out on the rmd. "-William Alien
Johnson. In Harpers Weekly.
H4HI.1 IW.VI'S ON fillKAT I.4.KK.H.
The suggestion emanates from
P.'iffiilo timt a lepii.-i of the good
ship Walk-ln-the-Water or of the
enr'ler Cr ffou or both be constructed
to take part in the pageantry connect
ed with I'errv's centennial exposition
In 1D1". The idea cnir.os of tho present
visit to ey York for tho Hudson
Fu'ton tercentenary of the revived
Dutch H.ilf Moon. The Perry exposi
tion will center at Pnt-ln-Ilny and
whatever may add to the luteiest anil
pre -into tho success of the event ap
peals to Cleveland.
The Wnlk-ln-tho. Water, as Is well
known, was the flrr.t simmer upon
tho Great Lakes, ts first visit to
Cleveland wns In September, HI'S, and
Its advent inuse', great excltcmnt In
the vllllnge. In general design t was
not unlike the Half Moon. An object
ion to the proposal to reproduce this
pioneer vessel might he the Idea's
lack of originality. It would however,
appeal to thousands of people nnd be
re-productlon of some vessel associ
ated with the events which the expo
sltlon Is designed to commemorate
would be preferable.
The promoters of the Perry expo,
sltlon hnve i;nne nt their undertaking
with business like precision that prom
ises success, They wisely do not pro
pose to make It rival some of Its larg
er predecessors Seattlo proves that
size Is not essential to popularity In
an exposition, quality Is what counts,
nlnn with snnlty m conception and
a sick iir.wiAcm: cuiui.
As Sick lleadncho Is caused by Irrita
tion of the stomach and ns this Irritated
condition of the stomach Is caused by a
disordered liver, then It Is obvious that
the liver must he made healthy. If this
Is done and the liver kept In n healthy
condition, sick headache will disappear.
Ilydnle's Liver Tablets are the best med
icine to make the liver healthy and keep
It healthy They nro the prescription of
nn eminent Doctor, who mado a life
study of diseases of the liver, Intestines
nnd bowels. Itydale's Liver Tablets am
sold on n guarantee. If they do not per
manently cure sick headache tho money
will be refunded. Sold nnd guaranteed
by J W. O'Sulllvnn, Hurllngton, Vt ,
Shailey ,C- F,tley. Wlnooskl, Vt : .luuc
t'on Plintm.iey. Ksse Junction, Vt ; W
8. Nny Co. l'nderhlll; vt.; C. I. Mitten
K Co., W.ifrtbniy, VM. V a. Frost, Mil
AN OLDKN JICHT.
"Notice the footnote at file, bottom of
the page," lsiihe, the court fool, as the
royal attendant's slines'omlltod a saueal
-Jack O'Lantern. 1 '"
HIS HOME TO DIE
Body of South Walden Murderer
Found within 40 Rods of
HAD BLOWN HIS HEAD OFF
lit lilcnll.T Watched the Funeral of
Ills Victim nnd "till 7.'. Armed
Men Surrounding Hint Turned
to Death ns the Only
.Means of flsrane.
South Walden, Aug. 8. The corpse of
Joseph Pascal, who murdered Charles
Perkins Tuesday night, was found nt
o. Ij o'clock this afternoon by Oeorge
llnvnes, jt was bn illy decomposed. A
title hnll had been fired by Pascal
through his right temple nnd the top
of his head blown off. It Is believed that
the murderer killed himself Friday
about 7-20 o'clock when three shots were
heard, tho first two ns nn evident warn
ing. Where the bod lay wos In plain sight
of the road and of 'lie cemetery In which
the body of Pascal's victim was burled
Friday aftetnon With TT. armed men on
his trial ami escape Impossible, Pascal
evidently watched the funeral and de
termined to end his life. He had return
ed to his own land to die nnd wos not
over I1) rods from where his wife and sev
en children anxiously awaited news of
his capture, dead or nllve.
Mr. Haytus wns In search of cows
when he stumbled on th" body. He at
once notified Deputy Sheriff M. C. Onr
fleld. who was at the Perkins house
which Is about 1"0 rods from the Pnscal
home. State's Attorney It. s. filmonds
wns also there and both hurried to the
scene. Sheriff George F. Winch of Mc
Indoes was telephoned and arrived
qulcklv In nn automobile. As Pascal's
farm Is on the line dividing Walden
and Hnrdwlck and ns the body lay In
Hardwick. It was necessary to summon
tho selectmen of both towns. Thev or
dered tin- body prepared for burial and
the funeral will be held ,it the house
Aside from his family above mention
ed. Pascal Is survived by a father and
Flster, living In MIddletown. N. H., nnd
by a brother, Cotllss. who has been un
der nrrest as- a witness of the murder
which was the result of a drunken o
rgy. Pascal believed that Mr. Perkins
who wns a respected citizen of South
Walden was harboring his wife nnd kil
led the aged man In reenge for his
supposed Interference In Pascal's famllv
affairs. Pascal had beaten his wife nnd
she had fled from their home.
DILLINGHAM ON TARIFF.
Xrn l.n ns n Whole llense the Ver
Montpelier. Aug Senator W, p.
Dillingham arrived ,n town yestetdav
morning for n stay of a few dnvs before
he goes to Honolulu on matters con
nected with the national Immigration com
mission of which he Is chairman. 'n
speaking in a general way on the Payne
tnrlff bill. Senator Dillingham said he
was pleased with It. ne on the whole It
had n tendency to raise duties on
luxuries and lower them on necessities.
He cannot agree with President Taft on
the corporation tax. which the senator
believes will be Injurious to n.any cor
porations In this country. It was, however,
adopted In place of th Income tax biw ns
being the lesser of two evils.
BRISTOL MAN MISSING.
Hrlstol. Aug 'Irving Pullman has
been missing from his home on West
street since Friday morning and
searchinrc parties hao been out In a
vain endeavor to secure trare of him.
Mr. Pullman has been in poor health
for several years.
Viiux-le-Vlcfimte Presertnl Its lleiiu-
leH from the Arc of I. mils XIV.
iK. C. Peixotto In Scribnet's Maga
zine.) Of the chateaux about Melon the
most Important historically. n well as
artistically Is Voux-h-Vicotnte While
Louis XIV was still contenting himself
with the cnmpatatlve luxury of his
palaces at St. Germain and Fotintalno
hbau ns they then existed. Ms chan
cellor, Fouquet, having carefullv ad
ministered the nffalrs of state largely
to his own profit, determined to build
for himself a chateau that would clips"
anything his roval ninste- then pos
sessed. He appointed l.e Van his ntchl
tect ntul Le lirun h.s artist In chief,
end with their help perfected n mag
nificent set of plans which cot l.f
v"l francs (nn enormous sum for those
days) to complete. When Le Van's work
was finished, Le Ilrim's began He as
sembled at Vnux a veritable mini of
nitlsans ami artists, and established
himself there with his wife like a irand
seigneur In nn entire apartment on the
first floor A tapestry factory wns es
t.ibllshe.l near by nt Malnry. where tho
elaborate hangings for the rooms and
for the furniture was woven.
Le Notre, then at the beginning of
his career, wns next called in to plan
tho gnrdens, nnd they were his first
great opportunity, Posterity has united
In saying thnt he made the most of It
Hundreds of workmen changed this bar
ren Innd to a garden of enchantment,
replete with every device Le Notre's
Imagination gave to Nhe French school
of landscape architects. If we consider
he amount of artistic effort expended
In the construction and decoration of
"I";. "T nrchltecturo of Its gardens
and tho making of Un fnrnlshlnr:. If we
slop to consider that Fouquet was a re
nowned collector of pictures, tapestiles
statues and raro nre prints; that his
numerous portraits were graven In steel
by twenty dlffeient engravers; that he
collected coins and had numerous medals
struck for hlmselfwe can understand
whv he was culled the Maecenas of his
day nnd why he merited tho title. Hut
alas, his "fool's paradise," as It was
culled, pioved his undoing!
Vnux pnssed Into the hands of tho
Due do Praslln, and still ofien called
by his name, Vatix-Praslln. I'nllke tho
chateaux that have become the property
of the State to be made Into museums,
cold, unhnblled and unhnhltsbln, Vnux
retains to the utmost degree Its pristine
magnificence Owned until very recently
by" a man of vreat wealth wbo had the
respect of his traditions, It has lost none
of If a beauty.
Its Incomparable gardens stretch
Kteen In the sunlight, spreading their
parterres nnd bonllngtlns; their foun
tains, statues nnd greet pieces d'eatt al
most to the limits of the hotlzon. Ar
mies of gardeners trim the pleached
hod es, plant the elnhornto borders and
remove every stray leaf from tho gravel
walks. It Is the ncme of formal French
gardening. The estate Is separnted from
the country road by an Imposing grill,
with stone posts In the form of Hermes
Home thirty feet high. From this the main
avenue, flanked by orange trees In tubs,
slopes down between the hisse cnur and
conservntnt les on one hand, and the
carriage house nnd garages nn tho other
to the drnw-brldge, The whole chateau
stands nobly raised on a great stone ter
race reflecting Itself on all sides in the
waters of n broad moat.
One mounts n wide rise of steps to
the vast stone vestibule, with Its full
equipment of liveried footmen In sill;
stockings and gold lace. From this cs
tlhnl" the main salons lend off on either
hand, with the beautiful paintings bv
Mlgnnrd. and the two l.e Uruns sflll
glowing In alcove and lunette nnd In the
coffers of the ceilings. The hangings,
the fnitilture, woodwork and paneling
-much of It tho orlglnnl period nro
ft 111 fairly perfect In style, showing the
faults, the pomposity, If you will, but
the grave dignity of thnt courtly epoch
of L Grande Mnnarque. The gnue fea
ture of the Interior Is n vast stone
rotunda capped with the dome that
forms so conspicuous a part of the gar
den fa.ide, The snlle pones as con
necting link between the house and gar
den, for It is half Imbedded In the chn.
tonus and half of It. projects out of
doors tis clicumferences la equally di
vided by doors and tt Inflows, the doots
leading Into various drawing rooms, the
Windows opening to the ground and nf
fordlng beautiful vistas of the garden
It Is only nn stepping from this ro.
tunda out upon tho terrace, from which
a long flight of steps leads down, that
tie splendor and spread of fx- Notres
garden architecture count for their full
value. The planting is. of course, den
ser and richer than In Fouquefs dny.
The hroad paterres, wilder even than
nt Versailles, stretch away to the little
river ronflnod by rustic cascades, be
yond which a broad upland rises, framed
by a hemlcycln of trees and decorated
with nn enormous glided Farne0 Her
cules The gardens nre enriched with
all tho devices of Notre's arc; foun
tains, great urns nnd vases, gilt statues,
rocnllles nnd trotllngcv Pome of the
runken Hardens, notablt. that of the
llassin ile K Couronne, still simulate the
old paterres do broderle-desings curled
out In clipped box borders, whose com
partments are filled with colore-d stone
and bits of glass. As a contrast to th-s-vast
sunlit pnoeH, the whole garden is
surrounded bv a tonnello of dipped
hornbeam, whose dense shade entices
one in from the summers un nnd leads
to shady boscages, cool seats and riches
whero ghostly statues gleam III the
"So long as in: i.ovi: tiii:v will
H.n the dnv of lottr-wrltlng gone by?
Truro s no doubt some truth In the enn
ti'htlon, since the conditions of modern
life are such that there Is neither the time
nor the occasion for the elaborate letter,
Is the way William J. Dawson. Joint edi
tor of the "Harper's Headers' Llhiarv."
writes of the collection of letters which
make up 'The Gre'nt Knglish Letter
Wrltors" just publishtd. "Where men
lived far apart, and the means of com
munication were expensive, they natur
ally did not write 'o one another unless
they had something to communicate that
seemed worth while And because ti,wl.
bail leisure they weie able to write full'v '
and at length. Those , ondltton are not 1
Hkelv to return. No man would waste I
his time to-dav In wi ltlno- a t...,.i . j
tailed account of public events which he
might bo quite sure bad already reached
his correspondent In the morning paper.
The busy man will write as little as ho
can on anv subject: h" will use the tele
phore nnd typewriter: nnd never vet was
there a letter of any value dictated to
an obedient machine. p,t this, after all
is only one phase of life. There ,-no stili
sequestered and serene . !tenoes r. bos,,
chief traffic Is In Ideas, affections, and
emotions. Women. ep..oa, nre ns .1
rule, excellent letter-w rltet s because thev
live In their emotions. 1 win imznr, tho
s'atement that were I to publNh a selec
tion from the letters I have u-celted din
ing the last tv.-ettty years from poisons
whoo names are totally unknown to the
general public. 1 could produce a volume
not mucth Inferior In Interest and art to
the present volume. The rjason 'or this
excellence lies In the fnct that the let
tor Is, and must remain, the bos! possible
vehicle for the transmission of emotion "
There are nn birds In lnt year's nets,
There are no buds oil last year's trees.
There Is no cash In last yeni's vests,
There are no pods on last year's poase.
There are no wlgn on Inst year's pates,
There nro no S0I03 on last year's shoes.
There 1s no fun In last year's dates.
Thero are no oars In last year's crews.
There nre n-i cats on last year's fence.
There nre tut hats nn last year's ball.
There's no lehntex on last year's rents,
There Is no wind In last year's squall.
There nro no votes In last year's poll,
There Is no news In last year's Sun
Thero Is no bread In last year's roll,
Thero Is no shot In Inst year's gun.
Thero am no hens In last t ears coop.
more aie no rats In last year's traps.
""Iiere Is no taste In last tears soup.
There Is no coin In list veiirs ernos.
Thero Is no cold In Inst year's chill,
There Is no joy In last year's ride
There le no tnng In last year's Dill,
There Is no pomp In Inst yen's pride.
There Is no flirt In last t ear's girl,
There Is no cake in Inst teat's box.
Thero Is no twin in last to.its curl.
There Is no gold In last year's locks.
There Is no smile on last year's Hps
There s no noise In Inst venr's shriek.
There Is no shape to last year's hips.
There Is no style to lasts year's duds.
Tlieie la no smile In Inst yo.it' joke
There Is no soap In last t ear's suds.
There are no frills on Inst ear's folks.
There nre no fish In last year's pnlls.
Thero Is no pain In Inst year's Ills.
There are no trusts In hist year's jails.
Hut there Is Just about the snme quality
nnd amount of side-splitting humor
nt the expense of the American peo
ple ns ever .1 last year's tnrlff bill
J, H, Hangs, in Harper's Weekly
HANGED HIMSELF IN CELL.
.linn I'hHrKnl ttllh Wife tinnier Tore
Chain off Cot to I 'lid Ills l.ifr.
New York, Aug. S -James Ah. at 11. a
boss truckman uf Long Island, who
was arrested lust Filday morning,
still duzed with I'llnk. charged with
tho minder of his wife on the nlivht
before, hungi-d himself to-dnv In his
coll. He tore nn Iron chain from his
folding cot nnd, leaving tho upper
'fid fast to tho wall plane a noose
of the free end, s Ipped It over his
head and strangled himself to death, i
Hi CITIZEN SHOT
A Pitched Battle in Which 500
Revolver and Rifle Shot
MAN HELD UP CASHIER
Vtns Git en ar.iir, hut th linnk Officer
Gnte .tfiirni end l.nrge Pikic ( ,,r.
nrred llliti Ambushed (me
Ills Pursuers anil v,in
Mini through llearl.
While non'. Mtnr .ur r, In s pit. 'ti
ed battle duiin-; wl l h n pi, -so r , n .
.7j revolver and rifb- hots with Hn'
Pohl, who had rol hi d M'o Pti',.
hoie to-dnv. Pohl 'v,is Pn " ki". d
tint until he. too. h 'd ,,t i.,d y,: .
Lnrken, one of t . t . f
posse. Pohl. who , . . 1 t, ,
n former contlct. -i
to the bank e;i-t ... ,. - ) , ;, ,
cashier was i x-nrlrdiv c r.
an automatic riil. u , ,
cash In the b ir k j ,v v,.r., t
nnd as the to1 t . . t - . 1 r
bank, the nsi,i.-- , ,, a. ,, ..
a large crowd w n I nr ;
Pohl wn -o-tnk. 'to 'm' r
yards, and H w n -or, ,. i ,
bushed Lnrken s ,
the henrt. Aft-. i, , , ,
shots was p.oirod a- p.- aid he fe
RICH BUT BEGGING
x, nunc tlnn from tliiiicbester, fine.,
Ititlilied and ts tJnMnt; Ills m
Frnnkl.n. N H. Aug i - wea.tbv
young mnii ftwi M-i- 1 . .r Hi a w 1
was r, lid . f ) N . a Hn ' a. d
Is trvlng 1 1 1 get 1 - I- M 1 -re 1
h t e 1, , t ,- , ! , ..,.!!.
W.'is gn . h a if' m , S a -
y. r wl.!. Ii w.' t 1'. . 1. e. v . t
Ulver Jt.ni tl r. Vt
He bud 1. 'tors f ." M.i r Rr.d if
-1 ine hester and Ma r oh f ''
cord, who ned heol h'tn n 's tt
He snvs tl at bo i : "1 f.. i , 1.
of lffiril. His st.prv , s -. -t
He says tvt hi ctto ; . . - 1 llf
bis father Is nt tl h-Td . f .1 do.
store In Mnrrliet
The young man l.v de1 '- N. w V
about five weeks ag , n-, w!''e
Ing I'l Ney l;.re. a' ! look'tg
Vale College bad tie rr'sf rune f !
his pockets picked
He went to postm nrd 'r'ed 1 : t
some one to cable homo, 1, . d,d n. t t
coed. He then tried to get wrl, .1 I
wnlked the str.ets of p.ost.c oig'-t ig
going three dnts tt't'ou f ol
wns nearly sti'-vod He doc .1 ,n
August C to ge t away from Dns'n i 1
go to Montreal
He walked tho 4" m"es to N"i ' 1
going nil day wit! out e ne
entering Nihue 1 i"e a r a'i .
bo told his . -v ,. 1 . 1. , . .
money for fo ! ,., . n'
Manchester! Mr.. 'f. L. . . . ,
lift to foiiLoid and y . 1 ; . ,
t 'uncord helped Hni on t.i Pi
lie ptnniis, o wVn be gels - I.
hepav tl-os,. who avo Alsiod r
be was d .w n ir ! o-jt
S. F. SMITH IS DEAD.
Wns Son of th uiliiir f tmerlci
unit ml II, en Pardoned from Prison
Dos Moin. s. la .t c
Francis Sm.tb , ' . n . ..
wrote "Am. r' I." 1 t,,.,, . ,
hospital nt T..r nto i'i- .' ,, tt ..re
was taken from a r-i n t' it r
hearing- him to Netv-on r. -it..- y
to meet b's wif,. a.,i ' -htr, ,
five years' s.mm n 1 1 t" s- ' 't - -leased
nn Thmsdn' . "10 y.. .
termination nt Ar-ir.. i 1; - ,
Carroll, who. p-ird.o..l .- ' '. , .
of obi age. ('onto '..! ' !'.
5 1 net 000 of trust f ! 1 u . rt
lie had served tlte . 1 1 , 5, rS
Samuel rrancis Smith " i- r.
of the most highly ro-p. . '
of low. nnd rnyor of D.t 1
REV. JOSEPH GAMBLE DEAD
Wo line of (lie Host Kliotto Preach,
ers of .Northern Nett lnrk,
Pittsburgh. N. v . sT r
Joseph Gamble, one b.
eleipymen In noMi.in V
up to two year.. 1 u . '
First Presbt terinn 1 of 1
burgh, died sud.l. t lit-
Milliliter home. "Red .'Ik n 1-
Dr. Gamble is survived l v -dow
nnd two daughters. Miss- 1 . 1
Gamble, a professor nt Welleltt
lege, and Mrs. T. T. Duke, wife 1
Lieut. Thomas T Duke. Mil tfae-,y
V. S. A.
SUES TOWN OF VERNON.
A. .1. Stteet of 11t111rn, tie., tYnnti
llainiigc for Automobile t reck.
Atibuin. Me. Aug x - A. J Stteei n
brought suit against tho town of . n
Vt., for Injuries ami damage to 1 is t .
Ing car, which wn demolished .n 11 ,1
eldeut in that town last week owins
a defevtho culvert an cmbank'nrnt cav
SEEKS AID IN BURLINGTON.
Lemuel A. King Colored, Winils Mini
ry to Finish s iMiicntlnii,
Lemuel A Kim- . voi.oi- mnn tt'tr.-
out hands, the left otf nt the shoulder
;ttnl the right n few Inches below the see.
olid joint makes the following stntemurt
1 am n ntixleto nt t'l.-olnl.i t'ntnn ln,-
verslty, Itlchmond, Va., nnd nm In th
city for a few days trying to raise $!M
to complete my education.
Having no patents to help me through
school or hands to work. 1 am nppeal 114
to the public for aid that I inlgbi com
plete my education and work ninong un
people In tho South.
I 11111 able to it lite, to tvpewuie a little,
to sluite, to swim and dress 11 yself 1
nm highly endorsed by mv school. nt 0
Hny contributions can be sent to 3t! Ckc
ry street, city, or I may be called to m y
place that may bo reunited. 1 un li.i.i'v.
In 111 id ns I ntust soon return to school
LI'MITT A KINO
ti Ulierrv Street, City,