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The Barre daily times. (Barre, Vt.) 1897-1959, September 11, 1912, Image 3

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THE BAR RE DAILY TIMES. BARRE. VT.. WEDNESDAY. SEfTEMBER 11, 1912
3
i
t
Of Course
you're coming
ermoot Swe Fair.
White River Junction, Vt.
Sept. 17-18-19-20, 1912.
You'll be lone
some at home.
! THE BEST FOUR DAYS OF THE YEAR
At New England's Greatest Fair Next Week f
Mammoth Agricultural Exhibits
All exhibition halls crowded with interesting and
instructive features. The agricultural wonders of the
country in one big show. $20,000 in premiums.
Unequalled Racing Programme
America's swiftest steppers to compete on New
England's fastest track. Races every day of Fair.
Great Morgan Horse Exhibit
This is "The Fair where the Morgans show" and
the exhibit this year is larger than ever. A great
treat for lovers of the Mergan type.
MOROK AEROPLANE
Flights will be given every day of the Fair. Don't
miss it.
SPECIAL FEATURES
Free vaudeville in front of the grand stand every
day. Plowing contest. The big milking contest.
A baby contest, with prizes awarded by a famous
suffragette.
Meeting of New England Fat Men's Club
The funny fatties of all New England "accumulate"
at the Fair on Tuesday, September 17. Big fireworks
exhibition in the evening.
EXCURSIONS-SPECIAL TRAINS
Low Excursion Rates on all railroads. For particulars see railroad flyers.
For Premium. List address F. L. DAVIS, Secretary, White River Junction, Vt
"Six Years Old and Going' Some"
a.
EXPECT ARREST
IN SZABO CASE
Authorities Are Active Following
Autopsy Made Yesterday
DR. KING ON THE RESULT
Chemical Analysis to Be Made of the
Organs Drowning Not the Cause
of Death of the Szabo
Woman.
I ESSES
P 01
The Times wants every family in Barre to have a set of these modern
reference books. Think what it means for the children at school, as
well as for the "grown-ups" and for all who want to advance and you
get the complete set at once no installment!. You can't afford to miss
such an opportunity.
$12 Set of Everybody's Cyclopedia
WITH THE COMPLIMENTS OF THE TIMES
which has been selected as the one paper in this city for the advance complimentary
distribution of this great work. After this introductory distribution we cannot tell
yet what quantity the publishers will allow us for this purpose the books will then
be sold only on installments at $12 by a canvass of national scope conducted by its pub
lishers fram house to hduse. It is now
Free for 6 Coupons
and only the necessary promotion and expense items of distribution un
til this complimentary edition is exhausted, amounting to a total of $1.93
(as explained under the educational coupon printed daily on another page)
SENT BY EXPRESS IF YOU PAY CHARGES.
(fiWII Pill f il IH
tllitf $ iit$f cjTOi
New York, Sept. 11. That Mrs. Rosa
Menschik Srabo, who was believed to
have drowned while boating with her at
torSiey and subsequent executor, Bur
ton W. Gibson, on Greenwood lake, Or.
ango county, came to her death from
some other causes was indicated to the
authorities yesterday after the autopsy.
Details of the suHpicioug circumstances
revealed were not given out but it was
announced that the body will be further
examined by an expert and his finding
will be announced at the inquest Sep
tember 18.
The examination was a very thorough
one, very arduous and long. The re
port, signed and sealed, will be delivered
to Coroner James M. Houghton and
made public by him on Sept. 18, the
date set for the inquest. The inquest
will be held in the coroner's court at
4 Oakland avenue, the day after the
surrogate's hearing in Manhattan on
the motion to set aside the letter
testamentary. Frank Menschik, brother
of Mrs. Szabo, sailed yesterday on the
Oceanic, and will arrive in time to at
tend both proceedings.
While the autopsy Mas being per
formed search was being made in New
York for a mysterious girl, about six
teen years old, who is said by Sheriff
De Graw to have had access to the
apartment of Mrs. Szabo at 46 West
Sixty-fourth street, and who is said to
have taken away all the belongings of
Mrs. (v.abo. This girl had the latch
key of the apartment.
BEHEADING IN SIAM.
HINTS FOR THE
BUSY HOUSEWIFE
Teakettle Cover With Safety
, Pipe Attachment.
Firat the Victim I Fsd, Thsn Tired
Into Giving th Signal.
An execution in Slam is an extraor
dinary business, according to a corre
spondent of the Chronique Medlcale.
Tbe doomed man. awakened at dawn.
Is led in chains to the temple, where
candles are lit around hi in. He is ex
horted to think of nothing to disasso
ciate bis mind from mundane affairs
and Is given tbe nest meat of his life,
the menu Mug carefully chosen ac
cording to tbti aoclal status of the crim
inal. There are two executioners. One is
hidden in some brushwood, while the
other, dressed in vivid red, conducts
the criminal to tbe place of sacrifice,
bidding him be seated on banana
leaves "In order to be entirely sep
arated from earth."
The condemned man is then put into
position, awaiting tbe ax. Earth is put
In his ears. For two hours or more
nothing happens. Siamese law de
mands that the criminal shall bow bis
head voluntarily to tbe ax. This he
does finally from sheer exhaustion, and
Immediately beadsman No. 2 rushes
from his hiding place and does the
rest The executioners are then spray
ed with holy water and otherwise puri
fied from contact with the victim's
soul. Paris. Cor. New York World.
How many women have scalded their
hands when lifting a teakettle from
the range because the steam that was
escaping from the spout was blown
back upon them? Probably most wo
men who have handled teakettles. Now
two Oregon men have designed a ket
tle with an attachment to prevent this
accident. The cover of the ketfle Jias
a telescoping steam escape pipe rising
from it and extending horizontally in
the direction of the spout. This pipe
can be extended until tbe end rests on
the tip of the spout, and in this position
all the escaping steam is blown straight
out from the kettle and cannot float
back and burn one. With these two
openings air can enter through the
spout, for example, and by its pressure
blow the steam through the pipe with
sufficient force to prevent a "flareback."
Fried Chicken, Southern Style.
Cut a nice, tender chicken Into small
pieces, cutting at the Joints. Have
ready a hot frying pan in which has
been fried one-quarter pound of salt
pork. Roll tbe pieces of chicken in
flour in which have been mixed salt
and pepper to season; place the lar
gest pieces in tbe pan first and cover
tightly with a large tin cover. As the
larger pieces are browned add tbe
smaller. Give constant attention not
to let burn. It will require twenty-five
to thirty minutes to cook the meat
through to the bone.
When nicely browned place on plat
ter and pour over it the gravy, made
as follows:
Cream Gravy. Stir in flour into the
hot fat in which butter the size of an
egg has been melted. Salt and pepper
to season and pour in milk until it is
of a thickness to suit your taste.
Housework Made Easier
in the laundry, kitchen and bathroom by
20 Mule Team Borax
"It's the Borax with the Soap that does the Work!"
20 Mule Team Borax softens the hardest water
requires the use of less soap less rubbing of
the clothes makes them whiter the colors
brighter the flannels soft and light as down.'
Clothes cost money.' , Save them,
BORAX SOAP CHIPS '
Borax Soap Chips take the place of soap. Used in Combination with 20
Mule Team Borax, the cleansing value of full strength Borax it shown, and
at a saving of labor and money.
-'Ask your dealer today for 20 MuleTeamBorax. Soldin packages only.
MONSTER WHALES.
Stewed Etls.
Take a couple of eels, that have been
skinned, bad the heads removed and
been cut into pieces a couple of inches
long. Cover them with boiling water,
turn in a tablespoouful of vinegar and
cook slowly for ten minutes. Then
drain and make a sauce with tbe liquor
in which they cooked, thickening it
with a tablespoonful each of butter
and flour for every cupful. Season tbe
sauce with grated onion, salt and pep
per, turn in the eels, cover the dish and
simmer for twenty minutes. Before
sending to the table sprinkle minced
parsley over tbe top of the dish in
which they .are served and garnish
with bits of toast. Some persons add
to tbe seasoning a little lemon juice
and a bunch of sweet herbs. A little
rich cream may be turned over thorn
before they go to the table.
The Avenger
Br REGINALD D. HAVEN
This is a Reduced Illustration of the Complete Set
This $12 Set of Five Volumes contains all the needful subjects of a 20-volume
edition at less than the cost of one volume.
A Dozen Man Might Stand Upright in
the Blue's Big Mouth.
Specimens of the blue or sulphur
bottom whale weighing seventy-live
tous and measuring eighty-seven feet
have been known. The mouth is suffi
ciently large to permit ten or twelve
men to stand upright In H. but tbe
throat measures only about nine
inches in diameter.
The "finback." closely related to the
blue whale, has been called the "grey
hound of the sea." for its long, slender
body Is built on tbe lines of n racing
yacht, and the animal can equal the
speed of the fastest steamship.
The "humpback" is the most lnier
esting of our large whales, because of
tbe fact that its babits are more easily
studied than are those of other mem
bers of the family.
But most extraordinary of all is the
square nosed sperm whale. Instead
of having plates of baleen, this whale
carries a row of twenty to twenty-five
heavy teetta on each side of the lower
Jaw. These fit into sockets In the roof
of the mouth and assist in holding tbe
giant squid and cuttlefish on which
the enormous animal feeds. The squid
seldom ges away from the warm cur
rents; hence the sperm usually re
mains in the tropics and In the gulf of 1
Japan streams. London Family Her
aid.
Macaroni and Cheese.
Break tbe macaroni into briskly boil
ing salt water and let boll twenty mln
utes. While it is boiling cut up your
cheese into small pieces, take one table
spoonful of butter and one of flour,
blend in a pan over the fire and add
cheese. Let the cheese soften, but not
brown: then add salt, red pepper' or
paprika and a pint of milk. Stir slow
ly until milk is hot and all smooth and
thick. Take macaroni from fire, drain
and turn cold water over quickly and
rinse. Put into a baking dish, add
cheese sauce,- stir and bake until
brown. If more milk is needed to cov
er it may be added. This distributes
tbe cheese evenly and is delicious.
His Eloquence.
The curate of a country parish lately
preacbed a charity sermon, and the
collection which followed amounted to
20 7s. Vtfl. Id the vestry after the
service the churchwardens counted It
ont and mentioned the result. "Well."
said the reverend preacher. "1 must
have preached pretty well to get all
that" "No doubt yon did. sir." re
plied one of the churchwardens who
bad been collecting, "bnt the squire
pnt In a 20 note, and he's deaf."
London Mall.
Unreluetantly.
"Ralph Darnley called again last
night. Beesie. didn't he? Ton know,
he's rather well off. so I hope yoo.
didn't treat him distantly." said
mamma.
"Indeed I didn't mamma. I was
very mncb drawn to him very much,"
aha answered, with, a blush. -
Tomato Marmalade.
Tare and cut into small pieces seven
pounds of ripe tomatoes, add half a
enpful of salt and let stand overnight.
Next morning drain water off and add
five pounds of granulated sugar, two
pieces of ginger root, two sticks of cin
namon, three pinches of cloves, two
level teaspoonfuls of allspice and a
small piece of red pepper. Cook for
half an hour, then skim out the toma
toes and boll the sirup until quite thick.
Add one teaeupful of vinegar and boll
a few minutes longer; men pour over
the tomatoes. Put spices in bag. Made
with tbe small yellow tomato it is de
licious.
Piccalilli.
One peck green tomatoes, four pep
pers and twelve onions chopped fine
and drained through cheesecloth. Add
a ten cent package of mixed pickling
spices, one tablespoonful ground mus
tard, four cupfuls sugar, one-half cup
ful salt and cover with cold vinegar
about two quarts. Boll slowly nearly
two hours. Put into Jelly tumblers and
cover with paraffin.
Uncle Ezra Says.
"It don't take more'n a gill uv effort
to git folks into a peck of trouble" and
a little neglect of constipation, bilious
ness, indigestion or other liver derange
ment will do the same. If ailing, take
Ir. King's New Life Pills for quick re
sults. Easy, safe, sure and only 25 cents
at the Red Cross Pharmary. ,
"Can you tell me, sir, where I can
find the man who killed young Trevor
In this place a few weeks ago?"
The inquirer was an elderly man past
fifty, who spoke in a modulated voice
that indicated tbe gentleman. He was
faultlessly dressed, and everything
about blm betokened respectability and
prosperity. But In his eye was a look
well, it was a look of indescribable
melancholy.
"l'ou refer to Jim Hawkins, I 'spec',
sir," replied one of a group of men of
whom the Inquiry was made.
"I don't know his name. I refer to
the' man who shot and killed young
Trevor," replied tbe gentlemun in the
same quiet voice.
"You'll probably find him at the An
telope saloon, sir. lie's a gambler and
has picked up a scab. Tbe Antelope is
that yaller building right over there.
But don't excite him. Even the sher
iff doesn't dare touch him."
"Thank you, gentlemen," and the
stranger started for tbe aaloou.
Jim Hawkins was one of those des
peradoes who infested the wild west
in the days of its wilderness, especial
ly mining towns. Young Trevor, a
mining engineer, bad gone to tbe place
to examine a mine, had been Invited
by Hawkins to drink, bad declined, and,
having persisted in declining, Haw
kins shot blm dead. Something in tbe
old gentleman's appearance told tbe
men of whom he bad made his Inqui
ries that bis presence in the town had
connection with this murder. It did
not occur -to them that the mild man
nered man bad come out to avenge
Trevor's death. Indeed, tbey didn't
know what be bad come for, but curi
osity prompted them to follow him to
the Antelope saloon. -
Approaching a table where Hawkins
bad been pointed out to blm, he bent
down and said in that same soft voice:
"Excuse me, sir. for interrupting your
game. My Dame is Trevor. I have
come to invite you to have something
with me at tbe bar."
Hawkins looked up, and it seemed
to him that the young man wbose life
be had snuffed out stood before him.
only aged.' It ws as if thirty years
had gone by and young Trevor had
come back to do by him as he bad
done by Trevor.
The- man bending over blm showed
no sign of possessing a weapon, but
there was a self satisfied look so far
as danger was concerned that was
more forceful than if be bad looked
down tbe barret of a pistol Hawkins
did not know whether the apparition'
as be considered it could draw a'
weapon If be had one quicker thani
himself or not Something told him
that the hour of vengeance had come.
Under the Influence of that melan
choly eye he arose from the table,
leaving there a pile of coins be bad
won, and walked side by side with
the stranger to tbe bar.
"Barkeeper," said the newcomer
"set a bottle of whisky before the gen
tleman and a glass."
Tbe barkeeper filled tbe order while
Hawkins said:
"I don't drink with no man who
don't drink with roe."
"Yon are to drink not with tbe liv
ing, but with tbe dead. I am but a
messenger to do what can only ' be
done in tbe flesh."
"Whose messenger?"
"Reginald Trevor."
"Oh!"
The stranger facing Hawkins leaned
his right elbow on the bar. supporting
his cheek with bis light band facing
tbe man be had Invited to drink. This
brought the former's hsnd In close
proximity to the collar of his coat at
the back of his neck.
"Will you drink, sir?"
Hawkins looked as if be didn't know
whjsjLJodoneraLseiJ.h!t-hand to
take hold of the bottle standing on thf
bar, and tbe band trembled. Every
one of those looking on saw it and!
knew that the stranger bad deprived
Hawkins of his nerve. Tbey knew IS
from tbe fact that he was obeying the
stranger as well as by tbe trembling
of his hand. Hawkins poured out soma
liquor, spilling much of it Then be
alowlv placed it to his lips and took it)
down at a gulp.
"Have another," said the stranger, ,
But the liquor bad brought back
Hawkins' courage. '
"Not by a"- i
The gentleman's band that had been
supporting his cheek clutched at some
thing under his collar at tbe back o
bis neck, and the broad blade of a
bowle knife glittered before Hawkins
eyes. He started to put bis band to
his hip, whereupon the stranger lowJ
ered tbe knife to within an inch of;
that part of Hawkins' neck that cor-i
era the Jugular vein. i
"Drink!" said the stranger. i
Hawkins band instead of continuing'
to bis hip grasped tbe bottle and
poured out another drink.
And so tbe stranger forced him to
take one drink after another till all
power was gone out of him. when the
former turned to tbe lookers on and
said: -v '
"Call the sheriff." . t
That official, who had not before
dared to lay a band on Hawkins, dis
armed him and carried him to tbe JnIL
"Give him the rope tomorrow morn,
tag at 6." said the stranger. "Hell bl
sober by tbat time."
And tbe next morning Hawkins waf
swung off. But the stranger who bad
captured him did not wait to see bin
hanged.
Different
Daughter Since it is your wish, deal
parents, that I should marry the rlchi
old brewer I consent, although he h
ceventy years old. Mother But he li
only sixty. Daughter Sixty! Tell him
to ask me again in ten years. Meg
gendorfer Blatter. t
Self Taught
Irate Father I'll teach you to klsf
my daughter! Young Man Not neeov
jnry, sir. I have Just learned. Londo'
Tit-Bits.
PIMPLES RED, LARGE
1
DISFIGURING
So Ashamed Did Not Go Out. In
Night's Time Full of Them. Cured
by Cuticura Soap and Ointment.
2S7 Catkins St.; Brooklyn; N. Y.
"When I was sixteen years of age, I noticed
blackheads coining out on my face, then
pimples, all kinds. I
was so ashamed of my
self that I did not go
out of the house. In
fact I did not want to
show myself to my
friends. Only the face
was broken out and
some parts of the hips.
The pimples were red,
large and disfiguring.
Some came to a bead
and some came in big
bumps, seme were as large as a quarter
and they were scattered all over my face
In blotches. In a night's time my fare was
so full of them that I could not sleep on
account of the Itch.
"There was no cure. Medicines, salves;
pills, nothing helped, until I saw about the
Cuticura Soap and Ointment In tbe paper.
I used them Just as directions told me.
and to my astonishment, I found a great
change, and after a week or so. I was cured.
My complexion Is rosy and smooth Instead
of oily, rough and pimply as It used to bo."
(Signed) Albert Goldberg. Jan. 12, 1913.
For more than a generation Cuticura Soap
and Ointment have been tbe favorites for
tbe treatment of enemas, rashes, itching.
Irritations and other torturing, disfiguring
humors of the skin and scalp. Sold every
where. Sample of each mailed free, with
32-p. Pkln Bnok. Address post-card "Cuti
cura. Dept. T. Boston."
-Teuder-faced men should use Cuticura
Soao Ehavina Stick. 25c. Sample free. -

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