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THE BARRE DAILY TIMES, BARRE, VT., FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 21, 1913.
' i '-in ' ii !"nm)y yB-.'fcy i Don't let the dish washing spoil c&&3 I the memory of a good meal Use jCOld y"' GOLD BySTm 1 It quickly makes dishes, pots, pans and all copking utensils clean and sweet. Use it for cleaning everything. 5c and larger packages. Ithenk. hATF?RANF company j 1 CHICAGO "laf fhm OOSJt DUST TWIM3 do your mor.V Topics of the Home and Household. ' Ammonia stains. will remove blueberry Pieces of old kid gloves are excellent for mending the back seam of children's shoes. Sew the patch neatly on the in- . side of the worn place. If your grass rug or matting is faded get a package of dye in any shade you wish and make according to directions. Put your nig on the lawn and go over it with a flat paint brush dipped into the hot dye. When dry the result is surprising. 'A home-made rough syrup that Is highly recommended calls for the juice of ,onef lemon, half Btick of licorice pounded fine, a teaspoonful of glycer ine and a couple of ounces of good brandy. Bottle and Bhake well so as to thoroughly blend the ingredients. One or two teaspoonfuls is a dose. When a house has been closed for 'some time, brass taps and door handles are apt to become tarnished, says the Louisville Herald. One of the best meth ods of removing the tarnish is that of dipping the end of a cloth in oil and then in finely powdered rotten stone, rubbing this over the brass work until a polish is gained. Heard in the Barre City Schools. The drawing class is ready for- the lesson; the subject, a potato. It having been duly drawn and ready for the "eyes," the teacher seeks, by question ing, to learn from the pupils what is still lacking in the makeup of the tu ber. To this end she asks, "What do potatoes have that we have, too?" Aft er some guesses and considerable think ing, one small child announced that he could tell, and when questioned made this startling announcement, "Bugs." It was during the "busy work" hour in the street school and the game of 20 questions was in progress. One youngster said his mother had some thing that stood in the corner of her room, had three feet and she used it a lot. Even the teacher was "up a stump," when the yotith announced the article i was a yard stick. Ten New Commandments. The following commandments were prepared by the tenement house com mittee of Brooklyn, N. Y.: 1 Thou shalt honor they neighbor hood and keep it clean. " ' 2 Remember they cleaning day and keep it wholly. 3 Thou shalt take care of thy rub bish heap, else they neighbor will bear witness against thee. 4 Thou shalt take care of thy rub bish heap, else thy neighbor will bear witness against thee. 6 Thou shalt not let the wicked fly breed. I 6 Thou shalt not kill they neighbor by ignoring fire menaces or by poison ing the air with rubbish and garbage. 7 Thou shalt not keep the windows closed day and sight. 8 Thou shalt covet all the air and sunlight thou canst obtain. 9 Because of the love thou bearest thy children thou shalt provide clean homes for thera. 10 Thou shalt not steal thy ' chil dren's right to health and happiness. . Nuts Their Uses and Wholeiomeness. By te. latter part of October nearly all nuts are at their best and the house keeper who seeks variety, as well as the one -of vegetarian principles, strives to work them into her bill of fare. Much has been said for and against the wholesomeness of a nut diet! Some of its advocates claim that nuts may take the place of meat in the menu, that they can be eaten by everyone, and should be an essential part of the com missariat. So far have they carried their theory that the name of "nuta rians" has been coined to describe them. Like most enthusiasts, they try to prove too much. That nuts can he: eaten instead of meat by some persons, that there are those who find them excellent in remedy ing constipation and other digestive dis orders, that often they are less trying than sweets to- the gastric powers no onen minded person will deny. On the other hand, it is equal,) true that there are many ' stomachs which ran stand them not at ' all, or onlv in small amounts, that they often induce Jlatu fence and intestinal discomfort, and tna there are even those to whom nuts of anv Tcind are almost poisonous. ' The only safe course to follow with regard to them is to consult the mdivid ual taste and digestion. Mixed Nut Croquettes. Shell and chop walnuts, pecans, or Inckorv nuts, or mixture of afl three; put with them an equal quality of fine bread crumbs and mix with a white sauce as directed in the preceding recipe. When cold. shape into croquettes and let them be come cool and stiff before frying them These are good if garnished with thin slices of crisp bacon. Chestnut Croquettes (1). Shell large chestnuts enough to give you two cup- fuls, boil them, and remove the skin Put them through a colander, rub into them a tablespoonful of butter, a few drops of lemon juice, a little salt, and a dash of paprika. Make them hot in a, double boiler, turn out on a plate, and when cool enough to handle make into croquettes and proceed as in pre ceding recipes. Chestnut Croquettes (2). Boil a quart of chestnuts, remove the shells and skins, and put the nuts through a colan der or vegetable press. Work to i paste with a tablespoon of butter, a few drops of onion juice, two tablespoons of Una crumbs, the yolk of an egg, a dash of paprika, and salt to taste. Make the whole mixture not in a double boil er; when cold form into croquettes, let stand two hours in the refrigerator and fry m deep fat. Walnut Croquettes. Crack and shell a pound of English walnuts, or enough to give you a full cup of the meats; put , these through your meat chopper. Mix with them a half teaspoonful of salt, the same amount of lemon juiee, and two teaspoonfuls of chopped pars ley. Put a teaspoonful of butter into one of flour, cook together until they bubble, and pour on them one cupful of hot milk. Sth- the mixture of nuts and seasoning into this, add a beaten egg, cook two minutes longer, take from the fire and set aside to cool. When perfectly cold form, into croquettes with the hands, roll in crumbs, then in egg, then . in crumbs again, and leave for at least an hour before frying to a deli cate brown in deep boiling fat. Nuts Stewed in Gravy. Boil and peel your chestnuts, the large variety; have ready a full pint of well seasoned gravy or stock which you have thickened to the consistency of a gravy. Drop your chestnuts into this, set it at the side of the stove and summer for 15 min utes, never letting the gravy boil hard. Serve hot. These are especially good if cooked in the gravy of poultry and are delicious to serve with roast chick en, turkey, or duck.. Nut Gravy for Poultry. To the gravy made and thickened for poultry add a cup of boiled chestnuts, cut into little pieces. Let them stand in the gravy about five minutes before serving. This is good when rice is one of the vege tables offered with the poultry. Nut Bread. Dissolve a yeast cake in a half cup of boiling water, put with it one cup of hot milk and one cup of hot water, one tablespoon each of short ening and of sugar, add to it three cups of whole wheat flour and one of white flour enough to make a soft dough. Knead for 10 minutes, set to rise until it has grown to twice its original bulk, put with it a cup of chopped Knglish walnut meats, form into small loaves, let it rise an hour longer, or until quite puffy, and bake. Nut Sandwiches. Chop the kernels of English walnuts, butternuts, pecans, or hickory nuts, and to every tablespoon of these allow half as much cream cheese. Season to taste with salt, soft en with cream until it will spread easily, and use with thin slices of white or brown or whole wheat bread. Nut and English Cheese Sandwiches. Chop English walnuts fine; put with them an equal quantity of grated r.ng lish cheese; moisten with thick cream or butter to a consistency which 'will spread, season to taste, and spread on thin slices of bread or of crisply toasted and buttered toast. If the latter, servo hot. - - Nut and Date Sandwiches. Stone and skin dates, chop them fine, add half as large a quantity of minced nuts, work them to a paste with butter, and spread on white or brown bread. Xut and Fig Sandwiches. Use figs in stead' of dates and proceed , as in the recipe for nut and date sandwiches. Salted Nut Samlwiches.--Chop salted nuts of any kind fine, mix with half as much cream cheese, moisten with cream or creamed butter until it will spread smoothly, and put on thin slices of white or whole wheat bread. Nut and Chicken Sandwiches. To a eup'Of the white meat of cold roast or boiled chicken minced fine add a quar ter the quantity of blanched almonds or blanched English walnuts, ground, soften to a paste with cream, season to taste with salt and paprika or white pepper, and spread on graham or white bread and butter cut thin. Chestnut Salad (1). Boil, shell, and blanch large Spanish chestnuts, and let them become perfectly cold; arrange on leaves of the hearts of lettuce in a bowl and pour over all a good French dress ing. Chestnut Salad (2). Shell and blanch your boiled chestnuts and to a cup of these put us Much tart apple, peeled and cut into dice, and a like quantity of celery, also diced. Serve on lettuce with a French or mayonnaise or good boiled dressing. Exchange. Dorothy Dexter. WILSON REMEMBERS KANSAS Is Expected 'to Name J. L. Colwell as Minister to Persia. Washington, Nov. 21. The Sunflower state has not yet been recognized in the parcelling out of diplomatic posts, but Senator Thompson, who called this morning at the White House, is now satisfied that on Monday President Wil son will send to the Senate the name of John L. Colwell of Kansas to be min ister to Persia. Mr. Colwell is a life long Democrat, of course. He- was a member of the Kansas delegation at the Baltimore convention and voted from start to finish for Wilson. MURPHY GETS 6 TO 12 YEARS. i THAT AWFUL COLD Evflryeoldi"wfuI." Yon rc in uniiKr irum mnj germ WhlCIl ' "ui war. London's Catarrhal Jelly Bum iw uvrma wmcn $u IllVr-ncrt.' TV ". Or tend tor trial afunDla to KntAnn Mf - Minneapolis, Minn, For Low Prices Plus Q and Service Trade at lONDON'S a. a. Catarrhal Jelly Labor Man Convicted of Assault with Intent to Kill. Jersey City, Nov. 21. Peter J. Mur phy, a labor union leader, convicted of assault with intent to kill, was sen tenced yesterday to from six to 12 years in the state prison by Judge Tennan. Murphv lured two men to come from New York and attack John W. Burke, a labor union member, with whom'lie had a difference. Another man was mistaken for Burke and shot and seriously wounded. HIS BACKING WAS GOOD. And President Tyler Found i For Old Jack Dade. ' President Tyler had a curious office seeking experience at the very begin ning of his administration. Old Jack Dade, a character about Washington. Who had been the president's class mate at college, went to the White House, and said he, "Jack, I want an office." "You do?" said Treshlent Tyler. "What office on earth do you think you are Ct for!" "Why, one o' these 'sinecurees' I hear so much about no work aud good pay," Dade promptly replied. "Well. Jack." said Tyler deprecatlpg. ly, "you know that I am president now and must have some kind of war rant for making an appointment. Can y.ou get anybody to indorse you? Could you bring me a letter of recommenda tion?" "Oh, yes." said Dade. "I'm fixed for that." and he produced a letter of four pages "jT't'1"11 .v Tyler himself to President Harrison, whom he had Just succeeded, urging the claims of his dear friend and classmate'. Colonel John W. Dade, for n good, fat office. "Cast your eye over thut!" be exclnlm ed In triumph. Tyler rend the letter attentively to the end. folded It carefully and said: "Jack, your backing is Irresistible. Come up here tomorrow, and I'll have a place for you." The next day Colonel John W. Dade was appointed keeper of the Federal prison of the District of Columbia. Louisville Courier-Journal. MTF KODAKS, PREMOS AND m m uiyJ w in in. wiyieio W 1 MS B Hi I RPAW in era Place :.' ' CrtMT li ft '3 I - $1.00 1, uality Russell s Buy a Brownie Enlarging Camera and enlarre vour snanshots for Christmas nres- ents. We have the largest line of Photo- i graph Albums in the city, with cloth and leather covers. Muco-Tone FOR CATARRH A safe and sat isfactory remedy for general ca tarrhal diseases, used with Catarrh Jelly It is guaranteed to cure the worst case of nasal catarrh. 1 Sake cfovSfwi decUoTu ITCHING, ECZEMA, PIMPLES, . RINGWORM ANY SKIN TROUBLE The First Application Helps. Permanent Relief Follows We have such confidence in this, our new and im proved Skin Remedy, that we agree to return your money if it does not give perfect satisfaction. I m vs.; MIILTANTS TO HAVE OWN POLICE. Will Guard Mrs. Pankhurst from Arrest on Her Return to England. London, Nov. 21. The woman's soeiul and political union yesterday announced the organization of a militant suffragette police force commanded hy "Ceiipral'' Sirs. Flora Drumniond to piiard Mrs. Emmeline Pankhurst when she lands at Plymouth on Dec. 3 on her return from the United States. Mrs. Pankhurst is a fugitive to the extent that her icense from Hollows y jail expired months ajjo. The militant police in tend to protect her continuously and will resist forcihly, they assert, any attempt to arrest her. EGGS, HIS REWARD. Congregation's Tribute to Its Pastor a Whole Satchelful. Baltimore, Md., Nov. 21. The Rev. E. Hagby, pastor of the Twenty-fifth Street Christian church, received a satchelful of eggs from his congrega tion last night. He had just concluded a successful revival and the congregation wanted to thank him in a useful way. Appropriate Excuse. "Before the establish niutit of right eous courts and trials by Jury where Justice could be obtained." explained the teacher, "imtsous suspected of cer tain crimes were tried by what was known as the 'ordeal." One of thess was the 'ordeal of fire." Hot plow shares were laid at short Intervals along the victim's path, and the sus pected person was blindfolded and compelled to walk over them. If he succeeded in doing it without stepping on the hot Irons he was deemed Innocent- But if he received burns he was adjudged guilty. Who would submit to such an ordeal now? Johnny, would ; you?" "No. ma'am," said Johnny. , "And why not?" ! "I d get cold feet." Cleveland Plain ; Dealer. I NEARLY A RECORD FOR HEAT. Official Temperature of 71 Degrees in Boston Yesterday. Boston, Nov. 21. Yesterday was the hottest November 20 in Boston since 1871. The mercury reached a maximum of 71 degrees and open street cars were in use. A Rhythmical Criticism. I Professor Brandor Matthews was! talking of certain past participles thai j have fallen Into disuse, reports the I Washington Star. I The past participle "gotten" has gonoi out In England, although It still lingers! on with us. In England gotten Is ai most as obsolete as "putted." In some parts of Cumberland the villagers still J use gotten and putten. and a tenehei once told me of a lesson on the past participles wherein she gave her pu i plls an exercise to write on the black 1 board. I In the midst of the exercise an ur-j chin began to laugh. She asked hlrn why he was laughing, and he an swered: "Joe's put putten where he should have putten put." We Stand Between Rt-ffulur Our i'ric Price FELLOWS' SYR. HYPOPHOS 1.50 105 HOOD'S SARSAPARILLA " 1.00 GO ATWOOD'S BITTERS 25 .17 GLOBE PILLS .25 .IB - C ASTORIA .35 23 SYRUP FIGS ;. 0 .39 FATHER JOHN'S fl.00 .71 FOLEY'S KIDNEY REM 1.00 .65 SHOUT'S RHEUMATIC 1.00 .69 WAN'S VTLlA 50 .39 GARFIELD TEA .25 .17 BEEf 'HAM'S PILL8 .25 .17 SCOTT'S EMULSION 1.00 69 M ELLEN'S FOOD 75 .59 HORLICK'S MALTED MILK 1.00 .75 MILK SUGAR, MERCK'S 3 for $1.00 PERUNA fl.OO 69 TUTTLE'S ELIXIR AO .39 WILLLIAMS' PINK PILLS .50 .39 I.YDIA PINKRAM'S $1.00 $071 AYERS' PILLS 25 .19 DANDER INE 50 .41 MUNYON'S PAW PAW 1.00 .05 LISTERINE 25 .19 You and High Prices Rwular Price SWAMP-ROOT 1.00 PAPE'S COLD COMPOUND 25 CUTKURA SOAP 25 DIAPEPSIN .50 PARISIAN SAGE 50 KODOL , 1.00 SLOAN'S LINIMENT 25 IIERI'ICIDE 1.00 SAL HEPATICA 25 MiNARDS LINIMENT 25 PINKX .50 D. D. I. REMEDY 1.00 LIVER SALTS 75 . 100 PA SCAR A TABLETS. 5 gr 3 OUNCES CASCARA LIQUID 100 BLAUD'S IRON PILLS BAY RUM BOTTLE WITCH HAZEL, PINT 25 WOOD ALCOHOL. PINT 20 HARTSHORN'S COUGH SYRUP 25 SEIDI.ITZ POWDERS 25 FtHENCK'S PILLS ., .25 GETS-IT .25 EFF. SODIUM PHOSPHATE 1.00 Our Price -69 19 -SO .3f. 30 69 .19 C9 -21 .17 .39 69 -SO 25 .25 25. .35 17 15 .10 19 -10 .10 .85 'aSZ Mentholine Balsam for rough skin It's a pleasant, cool ing, healing relief for all kinds of sur face irritation and pain. 23c The HOT CHOCOLATE MALTED MILK 5c Store CHICKEN BOUILLON BEEF TEA HOT EGG SIIAKES lOc Our Specialty Velvet Ice Cream BLAUD'S IRON PILLS for new blood 100 for 25c QUININE PILLS for winter colds and chills 100 for 35c 5-GR. CASCARA TABLETS a very desirable laxative 100 for 25c KICK SCHOOLMATE TO DEATH. Boys Engage in a Fatal Fight ' Near Cumberland, Wis. Cumberland, Wis., Nov. 21. While re turning home from a eountry school six miles west of here last evening, George Ladd was kicked to death by two of his schoolmates, who engaged him in a fight. Don't Go Out to Dinner Unless You Are Willing to Talk. In the November Woman's Home Com panion a contributor writes an article IF rjZZlf when V Vni Strengthen Your Lungs Is Timely Advice comumptlon claims over 350 daily in the ted States. . Neglected colds, overwork, con- ng duties and chronic disorders exert the weakening influence which allows tuber cular germs the mastery. The greatest treatment that science affords is courage, rest, sunshine and Scott's Emulsion. Scott's Emulsion contains pure cod liver oil to clarify and enrich the, blood, strengthen the lungs, rebuild wasted tissue and fortify the resistive forces to throw off disease germs. Strengthen YOUR lungs with Scott'a Emulsion its benefits too important to neglect. Physicians everywhere proclaim its worth and warn against alcoholic substitutes. IE 15-171 2 entitled "Little Courtesies of Social Life," in which she describes, as follows, some obligations which people incur by r-ceptmg dinner invitations: "Discourtesy is occasionally the por tion of dinner guests also. A hostess should make it her study to place per sons at a table so that they have a fair chance of a pleasant evening. To seat together a couple who have absolutely nothing in-common, unless it may be an appetite for their dinner, may be a con venience to a hostess, but it is certainly not an example of courtesy. It is much better not to invite such guests at all, unless you can make some provision for their enjoyment beyond the satisfaction of hunger. "On the other hand, I (to not think anyone should accept an invitation to a dinner who is not prepared to pay his scot by taking his fair share in the gen eral and particular talk of the table. The man and the woman who are dinner guests should have a clear comprehen sion of 1heir duty to be agreeable to their next neighbors on either side, es pecially to their partners, and also to contribute what they 'can to the general talk of the table, l hey mav have no attractive 'parlor trick,' but they should at least turn in what they have to the common fund of the evening's recreation." Both Sides of It. Johnny AVhat does it mean to say "seeing the humorous side of things," dad? Father Well, let us take an ex nniple. How many sides has 11 bannna skin, for Instance? Johnny Two. Father Exactly. And when some oth er man steps on the Imnmin skin he sees the serious side of it. and you see the humorous side. London Answers. i the Red C FL JUL jwbiw wjrjgw wfi vvmimw B-WJia JPJJLIUJW ummwwwmm FOSS Ph armacy J INSTINCT AND INTELLECT. Hi CAIE OUT BY HANDFULS Not for Her. "Gracious! I don't want to go there." "Why notT I hear it's an excellent place." "Hut look at their advertisement. In stead of saving "suisine unsurpassed' they merely say they set a good table." la.- -ra .tWv Eczema on Head. Dandruff Scaled . Off. Itched and Burned. Scratched and Made Sores. Cuticura Soap and Ointment Completely Cured. R. F. D. No. 5, Brewer, Me. "I hart been troubled with eczema on my head for a year. At first it came on In tho form of dandruff which scaled off and showed plainly Id my hair and then there was a rash that itched and burned and would wak me from my sleep. I scratched and mado sores that would bleed. My hair cam a out by candfuli and was thin and dry. "I used several kinds of soap without getting any relief. At la.it I used Cuticura 8oap and Ointment, applying the Cuticura Ointment at nicht and washing my head in the morning with Cuticura Soap and warm water and after tho first time usin; them the Itching and burning stopped. After using Cuticura Soap and Ointment one month my head was completely cured and my hair began to grow out again." (Signed) Miss Annie'E. Williamson. Nov. 7, 1912. The regular use of Cuticura Soap for toilet and bath not only tends to preserve, purify and beautify the skin, scalp, hair and hands, but assists in preventing inflammation. Irri tation aiKtclogging of the pores, the common cause of pimples, blackheads, redness and roughness, yellow, oily, mothy and other unwholesome conditions of the skin. Cuti cura fioap (25c.) and Cuticura Ointment (50c.) are sold by drugrdsta and dealers throughout the world. Liberal sample of each mailed free, with 32-p. Skin Book. Ad dress post-card "Cuticura. Dept. T. Boston." Men who shave and shampoo with Cu Ucura Soap will Hud i t best fvr akin aud scaly. The Broad Difference Between the Acts of the Two Powers. For many years It has beeu the cus tom to think of Instinct and Intelli gence us set over ngalust each other. The former represents the Inherited re actions of the iinlinal; the Intter signi fies those nets whic h the nnlmul learns In the course of Its individual life nud Its power to leurn In this fashion. Instinctive acts nre "perfect the very first time," while Intelligent acts are 1 slowly acquired. In so far us an ani mal Is dependent on Its instincts. It Is the victim of Us ancestry and of Us Immediate environment. In so f.ir as It is Intelligent, It can udapt Its en vironment to Itself, can rise above Its lnimedlute surroundings and act In the light of a distant end to be accom plished. Instinct Is blind as to the outcome of Its action. Intelligence foresees and modifies Us beliuvior In the light of Us foresight. The supreme example of In stinct has been the wasp going through an elaborate course of action to pro vide food for Its yet unhatched off spring, seeking out a particular species of caterpillar, stinging every segment Just enough to stun the animal, but not kill it, and then depositing the worm at the bottom of its newly made nest where It has laid Its egg. covering up the cell and then leaving, never to see the larvae nor to lire to do the same act another season. The supremely In telligent animal Is man, possessing the earth by the genius of his intellect M. E. Ilagg'erty iu Atlantic Monthly. Climbing Out of a Hole. Kvery one has heard authentic stories of a ma ti who asked another: "Who is that old frump over j under 7" and got the reply: ".she is my wife." But the fetory doesn't go far enough. Jones observed an old lady sitting across the. room. v "For heaven's sake!" he remarked to Robinson, "who is that extraordinarily ugly woman there!" "That," answered Hohinson, "is my: wife." Jones was taken aback, but moved up( front again. ' "Well," he said persuasive v, "vou jut, . ought to ing Tost. -New York Kven-1 JlliiilihiiililliiiiiiiiMiiiiiiiin Hie Homer FittsCh 1 mi nil 1111 ; inn ifTnimiTTTiii n mm I ! , ! ' '1 1 S.'n'jS.iTfT: ; 'l.rfl.TiTr liTII I! I Where Ma Was Strict Little Girl My mamma Js awful strict Is yours? IJttle Boy Orful. IJttle Girl But she lets you go any where you want to and- Little Boy Oh. she ain't strict with me. I.ittl Girl-Then who Is ahe strict with? Little Boy-ra. Spanish Peasants. In Spain the peasant works all day and dances half the night yet rarely his food varied from black bread, ft-dou aud watermelon. We have read that "a woman's crowning glory is her hair". If this is true, the foundation of her channs must her feet. hence the popularity of LA FRANCE. No. 221. shows otrf fif'W Avon model in button sl h-, gtiA metal leather vamp and mat top. Thete's a dipertnce ir. thu new style bet Ul appeal to you. be J iijiffitiiiiili 1 ifii!!:iii;i:i!i!