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The Barre daily times. (Barre, Vt.) 1897-1959, April 29, 1920, Image 2

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" Jxford-Cambridge to Meet
" Best of American Col
1 lege Athletes
Scores of Athletes Arrive
for Events of Friday
and Saturday
Philadelphia, April 29. Scores of
college athlete from the east and mid
dle west arrived here to-day to com
pete in the University of Pennsylvania
relay carnival on Friday and Satur
day. The entry list, this year is one, of
the largest in the history of the games.
It includes representatives from nearly
all the leading schools and colleges m
the countrv.
One of trie feature events of the two
Mays' program ia the two-mile college
relay championship of the United
States, in which Ox ford -Cambridge is
among the entrants. The British team
will meet some of the fastest men in
Anerican colleges.
The British runners also will com-
Fevers and Other Prostrating Diseases
that Exhaust the Blood.
There is often that extreme tired
feeling, loos of appetite, tendency to
ana-.mia, nerve exhaustion, inactive
bowels, constipation and great danger
of still further prostration and seTiuus
illness. .
Hood's Sarsaparilla first works upon
the blood. It is remarkable how.
promptly its purifying, vitalizing ef
fects are noticed. It "makes food taste
good,", promotes assimilation so as to
help secure the greatest nourishment
possible, , promotes digestion. Nerve
strength and cheery health inevitably
follow, further danger is avoided and
the glad-to-be-alive feeling again pre
vails, lo read this is well, to realize
it yourself is better.
Uet Uood s harsapanlla to-day, and
for a cathartic, nothing better than
Hood's Pills, in small doses a gentle
laxative j larger, an active cathartic.-
As Conferred on King and
Queen of Belgium Pre
. sented To-day. ..
Grand Cross of the Order
of American Cross ,
of Honor
Washington, D. C, April 29. The
decoration of the Grand Cross of the
pete in several other events, including I Order of the American Cross of Honor,
the distance medley relay, the 120-yard conferred upon the king and queen of
hurdle end the three-mile race. . Belgium, was presented to-day to Am
. I bassador De Marchienne by Thomas
, , I if. Hcrndon, president of the organlza-
WATERBURY '. tur transmittal to Brus-els.
, , , . , Acceptance ot the decoration and ot
honorary membership had lieen re-
For many years druggists have
watched with much interest the re
markable record maintained ' by Pr.
Kilmer's Swamp-Root, the great kid
ney, liver and bladder medicine.
It is a physician's prescription.
Swamp-Root is a strengthening med
icine. It helps the kidneys, liver and
bladder do the work nature intended
they should do.
Swamp-Root has stood the test of
years. It is sold by all druggists on its
merit and it should help you. No other
kidney medicine has so many friends.
Be sure to get Swamp-Root and start
treatment at once.
However, if you wish first to test
this great preparation, send ten cents
to Dr. Kilmer ft to., Uinghamton, N.
Y., for a sample bottle. When writing
be sure and mention the Barre Times.
The condition of A. H. Morse, who
is ill at his home in Duxbury with
pneumonia, following influenza, is more
Friday evening Emerald Rebckah
lodge, No. 33, celebrates her 25th an
niversary by inviting Mentor lodge for
supper and a social evening.
Rev. Edward C. Hayes officiated at
the funeral of Raymond, the infant son
of Mr. and Mrs. Burton Morse, Tues
day afternoon.
Mr. and Mrs. William Gilbert are to
have their home with Mrs. D. D. Grout
on Randall street. 1
The burial of Mrs. T. H. Wilfore of
Woodstock took place in the local
cemetery Tuesday, Rev. Edward C.
Hayes officiating. The deceased was
27 years of ace And died of tuberculo
sis. She was the daughter of Fred
Woodard, formerly of this place and
Montpelier, and granddaughter of
Thomas and Lucy Woodard, who lived
for many years on Crossctt hill and
at Duxbury Corner.
Donald Harvey has rented the Ab
bott tenement and is moving into the
same. Mr. Harvey moved from Rich
mond and is employed by the Magne
sia Talc Co.
The Friends of Irish Freedom will
hold a meeting at the K. of C. hall
Friday evening at 8 o'clock, which all
are urged to attend.
Others, as well as his own parishion
ers, are glad to welcome tor another
year ff work Rev. f'eorg'e fL Ixwk, pas
tor of the Methodist Episcopal church.
ceived previously.
King Leopold If, uncle of the pres
ent sovereign of Belgium, was an hon
orary member of the society.
Vessel. Were Formerly Operated
the Standard Oil Co.
London, April 28. The eight tank
steamers which have been the subject
of a long discussion by the reparations
commission of the peace eonferenco as
to what nation should receive thein.
have been awarded to the United
States for temporary management.
New York, April 28. The tank
steamers temporarily awarded to the
United States for management by the
reparation commission are the vessels
operated by the Standard Oil company
under tne (iermnn flag and as the fleet
of the subsidiary organization.
"Fruit-a-fives", or Fruit Liver
Tablets Gave Relief
- ; 835 Cbakt St., Buffalo, N.Y.
"I have been Paralyzed on the
wbolo right side since April 80th.
I referred the case to a physician
who wrote me, advising the use of
I would not be without 'Frnlt-a-tiyes
for anything no more Strong
cathartics or salts ; no more bowel
trouble for me. s
recommend 'Fruit-a-tives,' to all 1
feel more like 40 than 62, which I
hare Just passed".
60c. a box, 6 for $2.50, trial size 25c.
At dealers or from FRUIT-A-TIVES
Limited, OGDENSBDRG, N. Y.
Liquor Being Smuggled Across Cana
dian Border Seized.
Caribou, Me., April 20. More than
1,000 quarts of whiskey alleged to have
been smuggled across the Canadian
border, was seized at Van Buren yes
terday by Custom Officer Reed. The
liquor was 'found in a box car loaded
with lumber from Bathurst, N. B. The
lumber was said to be consigned to the
Rludley Box ft Lumber company at
Rochester, X. H. ,
Dr. Howard of St. Albans was in town
visiting Gerald Stokes and calling on
friends Saturday and Sunday.
Mf. William Kelsey is in Heaton
hospital for surgical treatment.
Mr. and Mrs. Gharles Loveland are
spending few days at their home in
Mrs. Fred Bovce ws called to New
York by the ilfncss and death of her
mother. ' .
Mr. and Mrs. Roy Richardson ar at
home, after spending the winter in the
Miss Emily Maxwell baa returned
from Florida.
Miss Nellie Barton has finished work
at l B. Joslyn's and is at home.
Mrs. F. S, Kent has been called to
Bane by the serious illness of her
brother, who has pneumonia.
Mrs. Luke Savage and son, Merritt,
arrived yesterday from Omaha, Neb.,
and are with Mr. and Mrs. h. 8. Sav
Charles Fiske left to-day for Hen
niker, N. H., where he has employment
Prin. and Mrs. Billings have returned
to town and school has reopened.
Word has been received from Mr.
and Mrs. E. A. Fike that they ex
pect to leave Tennessee toon for Waits-
A ton, Delbert Carl, weighing seven
and one-half pounds, was born Monday
to air. ana jure, tan wig.
Eleven District Delegates
for Wood and Ten
for Johnson
Wood Was Still in the Lead
To-day on Preferen
tial Vote
; 1
Newark. N. J., April 20. Major
General Leonard Wood to-day had a
lead of 612 votes oyer Senator Hiram
W. Johnson of California in New Jer
sey's preferential presidential primary,
with 84 election districts still missing.
The vote was: Wood, 51,402: Johnson,
Seventy-four of the missing districts
are in counties which have, returned
majorities for Wood in the incomplete
The Republican "big four" delegation
to the Chicago convention will be:
Senators Walter E. Edge and Joseph
E. Frelinghuysen, who are pledged to
support the voters choice, a expressed
at the primary Edward C. Stokea and
W uliam IS, Kunyon, pledged to sup
port v ood. '
Incomplete returns indicate that
Wood will have II district delegates
and Johnson 10. Three delegates are
it was the custom of our grandparents
when, anything was the matter with
their stomach, liver or kidneys, to take
a remedy 'composed of the right kind
of roots and herbs, and by so doing
lived to a ripe old age. It is also true
that the Shakers, who have always de
pended upon the life-giving juices of
leaves, roots and herbs, are long-lived
people, j he roots and herbs of which
SEVEN BARKS is principally com
posed of were gathered by the Shakers
for many, many years, then scientifi
cally blended, and SEVEN BARKS has
become famous as one of the most re
liable remedies for Indigestion, Consti
pation, Liver, Kidney and Stomach dis
Dull pains in the back, often under
the shoulder blades, poor digestion,
heartburns or flutterings, sour risings,
yellow skin mean liver troubles, and
you should take SEVEN BARKS ( it
will relieve you, as it will make the liv
er active, toue up the digestive organs
and cause the bowels to act normally.
SEVEN BARKS ia not a cure-all,
but a very reliable remedy that will at
once act on the liver, stomach and
bowels, sets them to right, tones and
strengthens the general health.
If you want to get the greatest effi
cioncy out of vour nod v. eniov and pro
- ... - .' '
long your life, take SEVEN BARKS.
At druggist's, 60 cents a bottle. Don't
put it off; get it to-day. -Adv.
Doesn't hurt a bit ! Sore corns
lift right off with fingers.
Magic I
J Wff P I
5 -t
Anrlrs Ranges five better cooking for money. They
you obtain
.1 :u......,4
is the "Palscs" Andes fitted with- reisrwm,
save worry and time and ormfessanr work
thy took right all th tiros. They nlp y
the heit possible cooking results. The model il
j4ttW&iaiiWwi'i-iH,. ,. fJ
'JHi il
jjtyJi'Afytys f J ,
5. -
- - .m r wmL.-mw .
Tliif i nnlr or-e of tke many mode!! in Oie nmplets
Imt of AnrfeS Ranfe. There is an Andes Kn- that
nac'ly ni your kite ben and your cooking nerd. A
IouSle Amies bums both fas and coal, the same even
t-eini beatrd by g f coal aeparately r by (u and
coal togcU(.
Better and Better
The Andes proves that even a range can be
good looking. In the end it is the most
economical because of its greater efficiency -in
burning fuel and because of its more
durable construction.
It is more than chance that makes the
Andes such a good range. The Andes is
good because it is made with just one object
in mind to give American women a range
that helps them do better cooking for less
Only a range that is made of good mate
rials, according to a highly perfected design,
by expert workmen, can give such good
cooking results. Quality counts in a range
just as it docs in clothes or anything else.
Cooking is an art, a gift to be proud of.
And the range is the important tool with!
which you work. Just as a carpenter needs
good tools, so a cook needs a good range.
Let us show you an Andes.
g, i ! , .ir iniiiMi i an ii -aaa MawWai
M 1
"Better Coohinq for Less Money"
Barre, Vermont.
Export Absorbed a Greater Quantity
Than Usual.
When Austen Chamberlain, British
chancellor of the exchequer, rose in the
House of Commons a week or so ago
and remarked that Americana had add
ed to the mierieg of the world by pro
hibition, because they wanted an im
mensely increased amount of sugar,
he said something for which he ought
to apologize to America. Mr. Cham
berlain was fooled by the statisticians
who reported that the per capita con
sumption of sugar in this country last
year was 10 pounds greater than the
year before. Now these figures are not
exactly what they seem, we are told,
and it waa not America, but Europe,
that vastly increased jtg actual con
sumption of sugar last year.
The British chancellor, if he had ex
amined British Board of Trade reports,
must have known that J-.ngiand in
creased her own consumption of sugar
by S11.000 tons, or 60 per cent, during
Il months of inin, compared with the
same period of 11118. lie cannot offer
the excuse of prohibition for this Brit
isn inaulgenee. it seems to De, one
wsy of saving, "Well, the war's over:
let's have something." If sugar buving
has added to the world's miseries or
happiness Britain has had a big share
ia the matter.
America used 500,000 tons more sug'
ar last year than in IBIS. Used is the
word rather than consumed. We did
not eat all of this excess. Mr. Cham
berlain may be surprised to know that
we sent a large part of it to Europe
under other names. What happened to
our sugar supply in the last year is
beginning to appVar. A large part nf
it left the country in disguise, as pre
served iruit and condensed milK.
In condensed and evaporated milk
America has been satisfying an enor
mous demand from Europe. Our milk
is feeding the babies of Europe. It
has saved the lives of millions, who
must otherwise have starved because
the dairy herds of Europe were slaugh
tered for meat. We sent a hundred
times as much out 'of the country last
year as in 1014. The total of con
densed and evaporated milk exports
a reported by the department of com
merce for II months was 80,000,000
pounds. In value these exports were
near the top of the food list, close be
hind pork products. The total was
A very large part of this 8.i0.000.000
pounds of condensed milk was com
poted ol sugar. 1 he amount varies
with the grade of the milk. In some
poorer grades it may reach bO per
cent, in others much less. It seems
certain that at least 2.j(),0(K).000 pounds.
or liio.OiK) tons of sugar, went abroad
in cans labelled condensed milk. Amer
ica did not eat this sugar, although it
appears in the statistical reports as
consumed in this country. Its con
sumption consisted only of mixing it
with milk at the creameries, and seal
ing it in the tin cans ready for ship
ment. The real consumer was not the
American, but the foreign purchaser.
The buyers of about 6no.000.fMIO pounds
of milk were Kuropeans, as the gov
ernment reports show. The others were
scattered in many lands.
Sugar used in preserving milk was
not all that Europe took from us with
out credit from the statisticians. From
our consumption must be deducted the
sugar that went anroad in canned and
other preserved fruit. Of this first
there was a tremendous increase in ex
ports lat year. The weight ia not re
ported. The value as given by the cus
toms officials was 37,OO0,t0 in II
months, compared with only $4,000,000
in 1918. A large part of these fruit
preserves contained as high as 60 per
cent sugar. The canned goods ned
much less. But. like the sugar sent
abroad in condensed milk, it was rat
en, not by Americans, but by foreign
er. though figured in the "American
sugar consumption statistics that have
deceived Mr. liiam berlain and many
There ia a further indefinite deduc
tion from our exeess suar consump
tion due to exports of fruit juices and
extracts. Thc.e in value fr II months
were l,2f6.000, an increase of about
.Mr. Chamberlain probably did not
take the trouble to learn that America
also sent abroad enormous shipments
of grape eurar and glucose derived
from corn. These exports were no less
than 1 15,000 tons in II months, or
more than four time as much a in
the same period cf I!1. This ship
ment of corn sugar and syrup, of
cwire, was taken from our own fone
and confectionery in4u,tne, and prob
ably replaced by an ejnal amount of
cane nrr.
It will be aeen from the. figure
tvat little, if any. cf the .vm.fsM ton
of inrrea in sucsr "ron.umpt ion"
went into American totnah. In.tesd
of addirjr fo the m 'eerie of the world, j
l!.i .Vi0.(T tons wa keep.pg a'.he the
starving chi'dreti of Kcrope
Additional ue f soft drinks and
it t
Costa few cents! Drop a little Freer,-
one on that touchy corn, instantly that
corn stops hurting, then you lift it
right out with the fingers.
Why wait i lour druggist sells a
tiny bottle of Freexone for a few cents,
sufficient to rid your feet of every
hard com, soft corn, or corn between
the toes, and calluses, without sore
ness or irritation. Freezone is the
much talked of discovery of the Cin
cinnati genius. Adv.
candy took place in America, no doubt,
as the result of prohibition. But the
figures of consumption and export in-
dicate that the sugar used in these ar
ticles was transferred from other pur
poses. '
Any American housewife knows
where this sugar came from. Last
summer there was a scarcity of sugar!
for the usual household preserving sea
son. The price was prohibitive for
many, ine commercial canners, con-
fectionere and soft drink makers had
provided in advance for their needs.
The housewife had not. So the family
preserves suffered. This has caused
more winter buying of canned fruits
and confectionery.
Our tables are bare of home-made
preserves because our government, un
like that of Britain or France, took no
measure to retain in America all the
sugar that we were able to raise or
buy in Cuba. We might readily have
taken this action a fact that the Brit
ish chancellor fails to apprehend. In
stead, we allowed our milk condensers.
fruit canners and fruit extract makers
to use all the sugar they required, and
to ship their sugared products without
restriction to t.urope.
Mr. Chamberlain owes an apology to
America, and particularly to the Amer
ican housewife, who made the sacrifice.
From Financial America.
Charg.ee Not Made Public Until Re
ported to House.
Washington, D. C, April 2!. An
agreement on the waterpower bill was
reached yesterday bv the Senate and
House conferees, but the change- in the I
bill agreed upon will not be made pub
lic until the conference report is ready
for submission to the House.
Something, Reeded.
'Something good. I think it will
make a hit."
"What is itr"
A garage with one living room at
tached." Louisville Courier -Journal.
"71 , I
ashine I
There's a si
that's part of the shoe not
jest a slicked-tp surface.
To keep year ahoes new sac the
i f - Shoe Polishes
Oil "Paste as awe tt ths sebskes tkat
I -Preserves the leather
-Gis a nr lsst-
tsg shine
J-Ieeps shoes
Ala pat ra
mm, 6imw
ae Taa
Mr. and Mrs. IJaymond Bolton are
rejoicing over the . birth of a son at
Hard wick hospital April 25.
Mrs. Frank Howe of Millette, S. IX,
was a recent guest of Mrs. C. F. Mack, j
Isaac Tabor of North Calais was in
town Friday of last week, visiting rela
tives, o
Next Saturday morning, May 1, the i
annual May day breakfast will be'
served in the Congregational vestry
from 6 to 8 o'clock.
A eon was born to Mr. and Mrs. Al
lan Smith April 28.
Rev. C. A. Adams of Danville is ex
pected to deliver the Memorial dsy ad
dress on May 30, W. W. Reirden of
Barton having, for several reasons,
been obliged to 'withdraw from his en-(
gagement as speaker.
Mrs. Hazel Carr of' Barre was a
business visitor in town recently.
Mrs. Dr. Watt of Danville waa a
gucet of Mrs. C. F. Mack Monday.
J. T. Dr$w is to move his family to
the house now owned by Henry McAl
lister on Elm street.
Mrs. Lucius Cole visited her parents
recently in WeBt Danville.
Mrs. Donahue of Montpelier. a for
mer housekeeper for 0. P. Boyles, has
returned to resume her duties as his
housekeeper again.
Harold Wilson, who has been in Am
herst, Mass., taking examinations for
entrance to- the governmental agricul
tural school, was in town this week,
awaiting returns from Washington, V.
C. I
. Wrennie Barnett has finished clerk
ing for Rogers 4, Currier and is to take I
up a position at Springfield. I
Eri Martin of Springfield spent a
few days at the home of his parents
To the older girls' conference, which
H to be held at Burlington May 7, 8
and 0 under the direction of the Voting j
W Oman's Christian association, the fol
lowing girls will be sent as delegates:!
Misses Helen and Florence Mace, Lil
ian Amel, Isabel Hartwell, Jesse Flan -,
ders, Gertrude Smith. Patricia Smith I
and Blanch Downing. Mrs. D. S. Jones I
will accompany them,
Albert Ijewis Uibson is the name of
the young man who arrived Wednes- '
day, April 21, in order that he might
brighten up things in the home of Mr. j
and Mrs. fieorge W. Gibson. The young i
man's fighting weight ia just six and j
one-half pounds. I
I hero are on exhibition at Hales!
store some very fine specimens of Mrs. i
O. W. Brock's handiwork in tatting
and crochet. The articles are not for
sale, but their exquisite workmanship
is a reminder of what perseverance.
coupled with skill, will accomplish.
Look at them.
The sugar makers are gathering their
buckets, the frogs are out and it looks
as if the sugar makers' work is done.
The first annual prize speaking will
be held in Chadwick hall Friday even
ing. Charles Ross Taggart will asrfist
with the program and the proceeds will
go to buy records and a cabinet for the"
grafonola. The speakers have been se
lected from the junior, sophomore and
freshman classes and a very attractive
program will be offered. Following the
coats We want you to see
the new coats we
have here for your
protection on the.
showery spring and
summer days that
are just ahead.
They are the real
thing in wet, rainy
weather shed wa
ter like a duck.. ;
Stylish, too. Some of
the better kinds are
coats you'd spot on
the street as a high
grade top coat.
Better have a look
at them; you'll want
Open Monday even
ings as usual. ,
Moore &
speaking, the boys of the junior high
will give a gymnastic exhibition. Tie
teachers and pupils solicit the support
of the community. , ' j,
Charles H. Deming of Montpelier was
in town Wednesday. ;
Mrs. II. B. Hale and her son, Ken
neth, are in St. Johnsbury. .
Headaches from Slight Colds.
relieve the Headache by curing the
Cold. A tonio laxative and germ de.
stroyer. Look for signature E. W.
GROVE on box. 30c. Adv.
What's Bone Dry
What's Not?
Not every storage battery that is
called "bone dry" is really shipped
and stored in bone-dry condition.
Some have solution put in at the
factory, and poured out again before
Some are shipped with plates dryj
and insulation wet.
These batteries are not bone dry.
Come in and get straight from us
the story of Willard Threaded Rub
ber Insulation, the only form of in
sulation that permits of bone-dry
shipment and storage of automobile
starting, lighting and ignition batteries.
!! N. Main Su, Arnholai A Danbar. Frapa.
i Xm
Hugh tlarke, Msijuokcta. Iowa,
says: "The help to the women folks
alone is orth the price of Dch-o
Licht." Alo, "Flcctric Lahts in .the
lrn are the firte-t thing in the world
for tending stock at night,"
Wr.'e f.-r CataW.
Montpelier, Vt.

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