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The Barre daily times. (Barre, Vt.) 1897-1959, July 15, 1915, Image 3

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TITO TJARKE DAILY TIMES, UAH HE, VT.. THURSDAY, JULY 1.5, 1015.
THE NEED OF
RURAL CREDITS
Extra Special for Desert
A BRICK OF RUSSELL'S DRY PACK ICE CREAM
25 cents a brick
Will keep two hours on the hottest day
Herrick Says Such a System
Would Help Com-'
, munities ;
HE URGES FARMERS'
100 One-Pound Boxes
Maxixe Chocolate Coated Cherries
60c value 39c (while they last)
CO-OPERATION
The Best Way to Organize
Selling and Purchasing
l
m
TT ain't no figure of speech
JL
when a fellow says he gets
stung'! with poor tobacco.
Try some VELVET with
every trace of sting mellowed
outottL,
ANYTHING " that is seasoned
quickly by an artificial process
is not ruy seasoned whether
it is a piece of wood or a tobacco leaf.
'
VELVET is the mellowest of smoking to
baccos, because it is mellowed in the only way
anything can be mellowed Nature's way
by time.
Only the best of Kentucky s Burley crop
that is, the best of the world's best pipe tobacco is
selected for VELVET.
Two years this tobacco matures in great wooden casks,
so' that the peculiar fragrance and rich mildness of the
Burley shall be brought out to the full in VELVET.
Once taste a pipeful of VELVET, The Smoothest
Smoking Tobacco, note its cool, slow-burning qualities,
and you will understand why VELVET smokers are
increasing by thousands.
Jf&itXfuOctuxo Cat
IOC Tins Copyright MS
5c Metal-lined Bags
One Pound Glass Humidors
I A
Famous Baseball Players Who Are
Investing in Farms.
In the current issue of Farm and Fire
side, the national farm paper published
in Springfield, O., Hugh S. Fullerton
rites an interesting article in which he
tells about the big league baseball play
r rs who are buying land with their sav
ings. Some famous baseball men who
are following this poliry are: Fred
Clarke, manager of the Pittsburg team,
Ora Overall, .lone of the Chicago White
Pox, Frank Sohulte, Ty Cobh, Joe .lack
ton, Charlie Herzog and .T. Frank Maker
of the Philadelphia Athletic. Follow
ing it a brief extract from Mr. Fuller
ton 't article:
"Many of the playert who are getting
large salaries in the major baseball
league a-e buying farins with their sav
ings. A number of these men were born
and reared on farms. More ball players
heinir uncut. In southern portions of
re going into farming in proportion tolth, b,)t tni Pacific coa.t states harvest-
PROSPECTS OF RECORD
WHEAT CROP GROW
Weather Conditions During the Week
Best of Season Outlook Every
where Is Promising.
Washington. D. C, July u. Prospects
for the billion-bushel wheat crop con
tinued to grow during the week ended
Tuesday. Spring wheat had the most
favorable week of the reason over much
of the belt, and the outlook everywhere
is most promising. The national weath
er and crop bulletin announced yester
day that winter wheat, however, had
unfavorable weather, and harvesting had1
been delayed in the important producing
sections by ram, much ripe wheat still
20,000 NOW OUT.
their number than anv other- class of
persons
"A dozen vears agi the major league
Havers who 'wore out' or quit the game
bought either a saloon or a billiard hall.
The best yeart of their livet had been
given to baseball, and they realized they
did not have left to them the years in
which to build up a standard business.
"Farm land a an investment attracts
the baseball player because they can
combine farming with ball playing dur
ing their active year on the diamond,
and after yeart spent in crowds, hotel
and trains they long for the pear and
quiet that mar be enjoyed on the farm.
"The discussion of farm practices, land
value, fruit raising and stork feeding
many time erowd out the incessant
raehll talk during a daylight trip of a
ball tram during the ball season."
Saltilla Taken.
, San Antonio, Tel., July 15. Capture
of NsltilK Mri., was claimed in a mes
Base from Nuevo Ijiredo, re-eived at
the Carrsnza cnnulate here yesterday.
Ik tails er larking. Saltillo was lost
a month ago lv the tlonstitutionalist
garrison to a Villa commander.
ing is progrehling satisfactorily, and
good yield are reported.
Corn was favored with somewhat bet
ter condition than during the preceding
wecka, but it being retarded in the more
northern portiont of the belt. F.lse
where, however, it made more rapid
growth and it reported teling a far
north a rentral Kansas, with prospects
f an excellent crop, largely assured fur
ther south. ,
Rain is delaying harvesting of oata in
tome sections and promoting too hesty
growth and rust in others, but on the
hole the crop outlook continues excel
lent. Tobacco generlly made satisfac
tory growth.
QUINCY IS GROWING.
Population of Massachusetts Granite City
Is Now 40,314.
Quincv, Mass., July 15. Inofficial fig
lire given out yesterday of the recent
tat census plac-e Qiiiney'a population
t.s 4H..1M as sfsint 3JfM2 shown by the
l.ationsl ernsti of 1910. Qulnry passes
tie city of Everett, which led (Jhiincy in
It'll by Jfcfl and now leads thst ntv bv
2.7".
The Strike of Garment Workers in New
York Spreads.
New York, July 15. Eleven thousand
more union clothing worker yesterday
joined the strike called two daygo by
the pantsmaker. More than 20,000
worker are out.
Six thousand of the union member
who walked out yesterday were vet mak
er. 1 he other s,o)o were knee psnts-
maker. l'nin official said that the
strike may spread soon so a to include
18.MH) children' clothesmker and 4o,00
coat maker.
The ,(NMi vestmaker were railed out
at midnight Tuesday. They did not
eppear for work yesterday. The knee
pantsmaker were called out after they
started work yesterday. They lcgan
having the factorie after the first hour
and by 10 o'clock all were out.
The American Clothing Manufacturer'
association planned step yesterday to
end the strike. A committee of seven
appointed by the manufacturer Tester-;
day were to agree upon an offer to be
made to the striker vesterdav afternoon
to be acted upon at once.
Mavor Mitchel'a conciliation committee
opened hearings yesterday at the city
hall which are aimed to prevent the Ij
dies' Garment Workers' union from call
ing a strike. p.oth tide will present evi
dence and the committee hope to effect
a new working agreement.
British Coal Prices.
London, July 15. The tet of the
price if coal limitations bill, which was
issued yesterday, specifies that coal
may not tie sold at the pit mouth for a
price eiceedirig four shillings (111 a ton
mre than the prW at which the same
kind of coal w sold during the t
months endirg June 2' 1914. Violation
of the at are punishable by fines not
exceeding '. The measure was intro
duced in the Hm of Common Tn-
dy by Walter F!uncimn, the president
ol the retard or trade.
Hot Springs, Va., July 15. In an ad
dress on "The Need of Rural Credits"
before the National Fertilizer associa
tion convention here yesterday, Myron
T. Herrick, former ambassador to
France, urged as a remedy for whatever
trouble exists in rural communities the
establishment of cooperative organiza
tions of farmers. The greatest of all
the needs of American agriculture is, in
Mr. Herriek's opinion, organized selling
and purchasing' power.
"Organized selling , and purchasing
power is best attained through coop
eration," said Mr. Herrick. "Cooper'
tion must be built up by the farmers
themselves by starting at the grass
roots and depending on their own re
source and efforts, first assembled and
combined in basic units, or local co
operative banks, or credit societies. The
mistaken belief .that these basic, local
units are merely little savings and loan
associations in which the fanner make
small loan to one another from their
savings, hat been written into the Mm
sachusetts, New York, Wisconsin, Tex
as and other state law on the erron
eously so-called "credit unions," and it
has made those law worthless. The er
ror is, most unfortunate because it had
beclouded the mind of the public about
cooperative banking. All these laws will
nave to be recast.
A rural cooperative bank is exactly
what its name signifies, and something
more, because it takes the place to some
xtent of the country store. It possesses
general banking powers, but delimits it
area, restricts it operations to agricul
tural projects, confirms its credit facili-
ies to members, and borrows, if possi
ble, only from or through the system to
which it belongs. It mar be either
joiift stock company or a pure asso
ciation like a caving bank.
The rural cooperative bank work for
the individual good through the common
good of its member. The main use of
the fund is to buy farm supplies in
bulk at wholesale to retail to members
t a lower price or on better term tha
they could obtain for themselves, if
each were standing alone. In tiler
words, the bank's grand object is to as
scmble the individual resource of it
member and organise and ttrengthen
their purchasing and selling power. It
mitk it profit-taking to it own actual
necessities. A rural qooperativs ban
a too manv need for fund to giv
things away free.
"Govertiment aid is the rock against
hii h the rural credits movement ha
been dashed. Particularly i thi the
case with land credit. The bill which
have received the most attention In Con
gres provide for state aid, tax exemp1
tion, and special privilege to such a pro
nounced degree that if any of them be
came a law it would set the farmer
part a a class bv themselves, to be
pamered and spoon-fed at public ex
x-nse; and aa a consequence it would
bring ilown upon them the enmity of
Talcum
D'JerKisTalc 21c
Colgate's Talc 15c
Violet Dulce 25c
Harmony Carnation . 25c
Powders
Mermen's Talc
Erwin's Arbutus
Boquet Janice
Squibb's
RusselPs, The Red Cross Pharmacy
WHEAT MAKES WILD
JUMP UPWARD
Aa Advance of Cents Per Bushel
in Chicago Top Price
$i.i6.
Chicago, July 15. Wheat made a wild
advance in price yesterday, jumping up
yt cent a bushel in tome ease, ns
compared with Tuesday night. Just be
fore the close, the July option sold as
high as $1.16, against $1 .10 at Tues
day's finish. The upward rush of values
was largely the result of new reports of
black rust infection in the chief pro
ducing states of tne spring crop belt, and
because of signs of liberal buying tor
Europe.
EVERY CHILD A CITIZEN.
THE PRINCIPLES OF BUDDING PUT
INTO PRACTICE.
all other classes.
A Hons Built from Advertisements.
THiPerttilaltvh
? thfhettcnfce
tn tktmattrt.
I f- ,rEEl
Have You A "Royal
Rochester" in your home
THERE arc only two things to be con
lidercd when ecking a "better' cup
of coffee and that ii a "Royal Roches
ter" Spun Aluminum Percolator and
WOOD'S logk BOSTON
Coffee
Wry an4 m tbe mcooisarur wiil f urMxl sjfpie,
Wood'i IWtrm Coffee i i
atrictljr hizh crade quality I
inure ii imin i'J juih
tirw in the berrr as rufurr
made it fndrourCToctrwiIIi
rrind it fresh to your order
VOTE: ! or top ti !! t t-wr' s
il tw- mcsvm sm 3V. 5I wl fm b-s $2 V) rc
t Prr,tr P1 fw. Mt JO fP"W timrt n- v
Ddfe C... hvmtm. . mr-1' I- ' "' - r rr f f .t.
ask yovn no n
In the July Woman' Home Com pan
ion appear a raire containing half
diten good ides tor the housekeeper,
the s-hool teacher and others. In the
fillomrg little article a contributor
give some practical advir to prospec
live house builders:
"A bouse built of adsi Somedar, I
am looking forward to planning "and
omning a home of my own, and I hav
started a novel filing book, which may
lie of help to other prospectus home
mskers.
Whenever I see an advertisement of
a new Intention, appliance, labor -sating
iJevk-e or convenience or inr tther ar
tule. which appear to me superior to
snj thing or it kind intherto on the
market, I rut out the advertisement and
past it in blank book that I Veep
for tnt purpose, t titer it i writ any
rmrk I my rare to make about it,
or else I tiote tlie name of th article,
general description, and name and ad
dress of manufacturer. Whea I am ready
to buy I have on'y t tura through say
Imvk to r.n all toe information ees
ssry purchssina the artirle thst I
hs lowg Tfwea sure 1 wsnted.
"I be a itidcs t my book with all
the dvertieiiints in lpHhetfVal or
anyirding t ibiert. f course, a
I keep adding t the book it is impos
sible to keep it strictly systematically!
srr othr sit. I t not make a ta-k
of lee-ping tb re"k. and it is. indeed,
one of my favorite diversions "
Making Unsatisfactory Stock Yield Lus
cious Fruit.
Budding is generally carried on during
July and August. Kvery mature bud in
the'axil of a leaf contains the rudiments
of a plant, brush or tree, hence the proc
is forms a quick and reliable means of
propagating varieties which do not nour
ish on their own stock. The operation
consists in selecting a fresh, plump foli
age bud, not yet beginning to grow, or
which is too immature or small, anu
which is cut out with a "heel" of wood
sbout hslf an inch below and half an
inch aboe the bud. The "heer will con
tain a piece of w ood, and this wood must
be removed by giving it a shsrp pull
with a twisting movement at the upper
or lower end. Examine the bud and
v.ood just removed; if the wood haa not
been properly removed there will be a
small hole seen in the inside of the bark,
and the wood will have a tiny little knob
called the -eve"; the bud is then uselcsa.
If rightly done, the bae of the bud
when examined from the inside of the
hark will appear filled up. Po not let it
get dry or handle it more than is nee-csssrv.
Take a sharp knife and make a cut
I ke a "T" in the bark of the stock about
the same length as the shield of the bud;
this rut is made either on the main stem
of the tock, or near the base of its
branches, and the eut goes half-way
sround. Lift up the bark carefully with
a thin blade of hard wood, push the low
er end of the shield well into the open
ing, and let the side flaps fall over to
enclose it. If the shield is too Urge,
eut ofT the psrt which protrudes above
the cross cut in the bark of the stock.
and press the shield gently but firmly
sssinst the fresh wood of the stock. Tie
. ... i .
up the hua wnn nmi. lie nrmiy u
iot excessively tight, and the actual bud
must not be tied over, but left peeping
hroiich. The het way i to take a
niece of woolea string, wrapping it round
and round the opening, pas over the bud.
nd continue wrapping until abots the
ros rut.
Alwavs bud after showery weather, be-
cause the bish is then full of life and
sap, and it is then the bud csii be re
moved from behind tlie bud most easily.
limine the bud a month sftrr the op-
erstion. and if the union ha taken place
he bod will be plump and fresh, if not
will be with-rcd ami should be re
moved, loosen the binding of the tmd
t this time, snd tie up again loosely so
to allow free eipansion at the point
f union. Remove the binding altogether
by the end of October unless the shrub
or tree i in an exposed position, si
should be left on until the following
nrlnff. The het time t bud Is in the
early morning, or on a cbmdy day.
rrtvrrlalit, 11. br Z. ft. rrtia
Civic Education Important Phase of In
dianapolis School Work.
How one community trains its children
for the responsibilities of citizenship is
described in a bulletin just issued by
the U. S. bureau of education on "Civic
Education in Elementary Schools as Il
lustrated in Indianapolis."
"The practice in the Indianapolis
schools," says Arthur W, Dunn, author
of the bulletin, "ia to help the pupil to
understand the nature of his own commu
nity life, his dependence upon it, and
his responsibility for it; to develop a
right attitude toward government as the
means by which all memlers of the com
munity msy co-operate for the common
interest; and to cultivate habits of right
action as a member of the community."
The bulletin emphasizes the fact that
"civics is not taught as a separate sub
ject until the eighth grade, but that civic
education is a phase of all the work of
the school. The aim seems to be to
make of education, not
etruction in a variety of subjects, but a
process of growth, during which the va
rious relations of life are unfolded."
Incidentally it is pointed out that
"there is no 'subject' of ethics or moral
education in the Indianapolis schools, but
the direct moral training afforded by
the course here outlined is peculiarly
virile, o, also, while there is no at
Umpt to give direct vocation training
in the strict sense of this term, nor even
any organized form of 'vocational guid
ance, nevertheless the fact is alwava
taken into account that the citizen-must
be a worker and the worker a citizen."
Instruction through the course of studv
is, however, only a part of the training
for citizenship given in these schools.
"An understanding of community life
and of government," declares Mr. Dunn,
"is fruitless without the cultivation of
qualities and habits of good citizenship.
Instruction and training must go hand
in hand. The latter is largely a mat
ter of practice." Pupil participation inj
school management Is a very real thing
in Indianapolis, and In some schools it
is carried to a high degree of effective
ness. It manifest itself in the method
of preparing snd conducting recitations;
in the care of school property; in pro
tecting the rights of younger children;
in maintaining the sanitary conditions
of the building and grounds; in beautify
ng school grounds; in the miking of re
pair and equipment for "our school";
in fact, in everv asiiect of the school
life.
In Indisnapoli pupil prt!ciption in
the government of the school leads nst-
rally into pupil participation in the J
larger civic life of the e-ommunitr of;
which the school itself i a part. Main-1
tsning order on the playground natural-j
ly extend to niintining order on the;
street in tne vicinity of the school, it
is rommon for committees of older bov
to look after the ssfety of younger chil
dren in crossing streets ner the school.
Solicitude for the eleanline and beau
ty of choo'groitnd develop ensl solid
tnde for the cleanlines and bestifr of
adjoining streets, alley and vacant lots.
School gardening quickly stimn'te
home gardening and whole neighborhood
have been transformed through the in
fluence of the Si honls.
Whether the children hn sre now tin
dergoin this training for citizenship wit!
in relify be effinVfit citizen II or ?t
year hence cannot be foretoll according1
to Mr. Dunn. But he adds: "There Is
upparently ample evidence that they are
better citizens now; and, moreover, that
the present civic life of the city is ap-'
preciably affected by it. Where immedi
ate results are so apparent and so far
reaching, the effect upon future citizen
ship should certainly be appreciable."
, What is a Placer?
v A placer is an unconsolidated deposit
accumulated by. mechanical processes,
carrying one or more minerals in com
mercial quantities. All placers are sec
ondary deposits that is, the material
of which they are composed was origi
nally derived by erosion of bedrock. Al
though it is undoubtedly true that under
certain conditions nuggets of placer
gold have been enlarged through chemi
cal precipitation, yet this action is
negligible quantity in placers. Placers
may be derived solelv bv rock weath
ering without water sorting, but more
commonly are the result of water trans
nortntion. sorting, ami deooaition. Manv
process of in-of th)! richost placers are those formed
by the erosion of older placers and the
reconcentration of their gold.
Awful Tthought.
A little girl receiving her first re
ligious teaching was much impressed
by the unique character and omnipo
tence of the Almighty. . Saying her
prayers at night, she added a peculiar
and earnest petition: "And. O Lord,
please take good care of yourself, for
if anything happens to you, O Lord,
what are the rest of going to do?"
FEET
FEEL
FINE!
Hie instant vou apply a little strip of
Red Top Callous Plaster to that sore corn,
callous or bunion you'll forget about it
'pain walks away . K1NOX. the wonder,
ful German antiseptic, with great penetrat
ing and soothing power, is tha basis of
RED P TOP
Just cut little strip from
the handy ystd roll you
can get front your drug
gist the thin fabric
Le smoothly and in a sur
prisingly short time the
bard suHace will b soft
ened and absorbed, and
the trouble permanently
removed.
Wsny rrlicatkms In a yard
roll tar ic. Ym'll nt
knew wore abeut KiNOX
after re have u4 fta ISO
Caiious Piastara,
SOLD BY
Red Cross Pharmacy
B AIRE
W. M. Williams -
mllLUMSTOWW
rrersrs f TFE fctNOX (O, .
J
PrtftteBiag Baral Life.
tut imsfine or 2 ') pe-W enmtnf
tTtV.r fr owe l'ie. !. bi,s4 day.
everr mr t H fwwB Vv t Mbr?. rear
tr renr. f IM(-! tl nrMtft
fist' Ami the msjor'iy ft these, ei,J
the !WSt-Ttt A list Aat bt fM
I -r,,i f mf-ret nt,fe f t
it-t fur b4 be.we ni fe- .. 4
' t-esrm, rare worn aM o'fen iH,i
j tWff o l.-v on 1 e m b.4ee mn4
,r:..-r ; re K, rV?ct
jt. r-i,treetrt. -t'iiTi n r'-"
lil.Hwt erx-v miw -H. fsir.'wr
'rmn fvl1' lo'-t " fi-'He bint
je"f no b'!g ltsl t He eT-st tf t.h
I st4 !. "4 t I lt Ufwf, w
', V.ke -t I -T " I'ml WftosKTt
tt S t-e meet t,f r-1- li,t
f n tt en!f-r Tmi4 V.!t
I i . . i . . . .
I - ,--w - - '-we .
!-..! t m V ' "lls " t-r
e I " t erietiM nt oji
tssi tre rtsv t 1 - f e r r'
t.-t,r. rtt '. Ii V. ftri ,a t,te
HEAL YOUR SKIN
WITH RESINOL
It Stor ttcwine IsMtootfr.nstsI CI rn
A way UoMcktly trwsni
If yrtrr alia itebee rl r-nrs wits
mem of srr urk twweeung. wn-
gkt'y oki ieoe, si-rplr wsh 'h
s j lsee witk Itesinol nn-l ?s4
vsier. 4-j , rl nrr'T n llttW f.ein4
,,ete The iehtg t'e IN
HA.XTLT, yoe Hnrr lsr to if
M Ttrh. es, Wirmo p!v.le. an j
Kea'iag Vrns St sko. t I Wave
the eettre. avrtsseie F.ew i we!i
ntinm sereo Tif't trto tm pvrlm.
t'-e ortl of tV t n4
a'r-xt '- ret the -! rL t
f c4 Mia f-rfeH b-w'th ul-t:y,
e:?f St I-U4e ewt.
I"rrr14 ty t-rfw f- TwKy
j-eert, asl n14 y e-re-y iraft.
A GOOD WAT TO SHAMPOO
f nSpo wr fe'e-i ff. rt '--'':ff
W f Mtj-.T tr te rT. m
rs to rs t!e ef. b-wi.rf
I sk4 td" ti'l Tt's n'"-t s'rt-s
"re ers't? nni o-w'ii rv-fc.rx s4
Announcement
G. Herbert Tape announces the re
moval of his Insurance OHlce to No. 4
and 5 Gordon block, 133 sVorth Main
ftrect, Harre, Vermont,
The same Strong Companies are rep
resent rd.
The same GoM Senice ill be ren
dered the assured.
The same Prompt and Satis factory
Settlement of Losses.
The same A cent.
The r r.ly charre: the !'siKn.
Don't forrtt the new l-cation whrn In
reed of anvihir. in the Insurance line.
G. Herbert Pape
No. 4 and 5 Gordon HWk Tel.
4-
..Wiitl.TfuSe tVUiM JOT UJ.
kzl tb ke ilk est lantroan.

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