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THE BARRE DAILY TIMES, BARHK. VI., I 1UDAV. AriWJ. 30, WiiO.
WILL MEET IN : BRATTLEBORO 125th Annual Meeting of ! the Vermont Congrega tional Conference REV. F. L. GOODSPEED ONE OF SPEAKERS Vermont Domestic Mission ary Society Will Also Meet May 11-13 Announcement was made at state Congregational headquarters in- Bur lington of the program for the 12'th annual meeting of the Vermont Con gregational conference and (he 102d meeting of the Vermont Domestic .Mis sionary society, which will be held in the Center church, Brattleboro, Tues day afternoon to Thursday noon, May 11-13. The general subject of the meet ing will be "The Tlaec of the Pilgrim J'aith and Tolity in a t'nited Protes tantism." ' ' An important business session will be held Tuesday afternoon, after which addresses will be given by Rev. Lewis T. Reed, D. ., Xew York City, on "The Relation Between the Annuity Plan u nd the Pilgrim Memorial Fund," and by Rev. Clifford H. Smith, Xew York City, on "The International Congrega tional Council of lDiO.'.Yhe conference sermon will be preached by Rev. Don ald Fr$;'of Wells River, followed by thvf dimunion. At the evening ses sion, the veteran historian of the con ference, John Xf. Comstock, Chelsea, will report on "Vermont Congregation alism in the Tercentenary Year," and an address will be given by Rev. Frank J... Goodspeed, D. )., Barre, on "The Call of the Present Hour." On Wednesday devotional periods will be conducted by Rev. Paul Dwight Moody, Xew York City. The annual meeting of the Vermont Domestic Mis sionary society will be held at 10 o'clock Wednesday morning, at which the speaking program will be as fol lows: "A Winter in Eden," Rev. Frank h. (Stacy j "Ventures in Vcrshire," Rev. Ceorge ii. Dierlamm; "Boy Scouting in llartland." Rev. Kdward C. Fellowes; "Pastoral Calling in Simonsville," Rev. Kluicr H. Stevens; "A Winsome Mes sage and a Winning Program," Pastor-m-Uirge Andrew S, Bole: "The Obliga tions of Victory,"' Associate Secretary Charles C. Merrill. After the afternoon business session, addresses will be made by Rev. Merritt A. Farren, secretary of tl.e Boston Seaman's Friend society, on "'1 he Men Who Sailed the Mayflower"; by Miss Laura II. Wild, Mt. Holyoke j..'.n.WTA ..n Wl.tf I;W1m f .-if tiara mtiA the Task of Their Daughters'": and by Byron X. Clark, secretary Y. M. C. A.; M'iss Marion (iary.lield secretary Y. VV. C. A.; and Rev. Charles X. St. John, Montpelier, on "The Youin of Ver mont." The evening addresses will be by Rev. Paul Dwight Moody, on "Some Modern Factors for Church Unity," and by Rev. Cornelius H. Patton, D. D., of Jioston, on "The Rising Tide of Chris- . lianity in the Far Fast." On Thursday morning. Rev. William A. Davison, D. D Burlington, chair man state advisory committee, will speak on "The Interchurch World Movement in Vermont." Following him Addresses ill be given by Professor t Samuel F. Kmcrson. Burlington, on " I he Pilgrim Contribution to Three Centuries of American Protestantism," Hid by Rev. Frederick B. Richards, D. D. , of St. Johnslniry, on "We Ourselves Must Pilgrims Re." (Jeorge 1.. Dunham of Brattleboro is resident of the conference, Rev.l'haun iry C. Adams, Burlington, chairman of t lie hoard of directors ; Rev. H. P. Wood in. D. D.,-Bratt leboro, chairman of the committee of arrangements; K. L. Hil tliclh, Brattleboro, is chairman of the committee on entertainment. Raccoon Washes His Food. The raccoon has a habit that is not indulged in by any other animal. If given a piece of meat, he will not touch a nioit:hful until he has washed it in as clear water as he can find, aud he will allow no one to do this for him, writes Dr. R. W. Shufeldf in the Amer ican Forestry Magazine of Washing Ion. So thoroughly does he perform this task, that he not only soaks all the Wood out of It he meat, but actually re dures the (none I to a very uninviting, UMy piece of pale fleh. He will roll it oer and over in the water with his fure paws, aud give it occasional link in p by seizing it in hi mouth. Final ly, when it is semi-mascersted to his l.king, he w ill devour it with apparent relish. The writer has tried raccoons' with pieces of raw meat; and, although the animal will hold the piece in his mouth, he will immediately commence to hunt around for some water to wash it in. Failing to find any, he sown exhibits his di-tress and annoyance; in fact, he mitt 4m very hungry indeed before he will condescend to eat a piece of raw tneat that he has not previously washed to his complete satisfaction. Raccoons will also wash an ear of corn in the same fashion, and it was this habit that prompted Linnaeus to be stow rhe specific name of lotor upon this interesting animal. Anybo dy who lmtoettiiig Post Tqasties Is missing something" good. -53T3 I i iniiLiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiy T"" 1 f mmamometfx -JELHES For Outdoor Picnics and The Home Table AT ALL GROCERS' The WHIPPLE (2 HATICK., MASS. JOINED BY HANDCUFFS. Hero and Heroine of a College Play Kept Company for a Day. The most thrilling scene in the Northwestern junior play, "Within the Law,"' was being enacted. The heroine, Thelma Fit.-Williams, and her swain, Ben Kennedy, were about to 'be dragged to jail, where they were Ito participate in a daring escape. An official of he law, with the customary large, black, fierce mustache and lowering brow, ad vanced. He held a pair of ancient handcuffs made as the one-hoss shay was built. The stage clock pealed once for 8:30 o'clock. It. was right. The jailer halted and thrust forward the shackles. The imaginary audience, held' its breath. Thelma and Ben gazed searehingly at one another. Their faces registered su preme emotion. Tlia irouM ar-pn went, on. The Vll- lian was denounced. The fetters were about to be unlocked, o that the hero tnio-hr have less trouble in clasnimr his huri'i t,.-lrc in his arms. Oliver Hins- dell, the coach, had ordered Itheir re moval with dispatch. The heroine was still smiling serenely. She knew it nn,,1.1 Kannpn when a voire cut the tragic stillness of the tage like a knife: "The key is lost!" The cry was tak en up in chorus by the cast. The police force' was called on. Origi nally the handcuffs had reposed in the police vault. He was sorry, the policeman aiu. There was only one key. They didn't use the cuffs often, and A minute search of the Evanston Women's chib was started. Two pre vious searches already had been maue without success. The imprisoned fair by this time had doffed their stage nUnnan anH u p rp reiri!iterin!r real con cern. Visions of being shackled for life in a somewhat similar way to the Siamese twins appeared and faded be fore them. And still the search continued. The coach was called away toother duties. Xoon found them still sitting side by side. It was hard to sit facing each other. Afternoon lengthened and night fell over Kvanston. Ben and Thelma were becoming used to the novelty. They were now able to walk in step. Dinner loomed ns a something beyond valuation, but far, far away. Hunger finally drove them to it. Thev walked side by side down the street to the Davis restaurant. A curious, friendly crowd followed and gazed through the window of the cafe at them. They ate slowly, one at a time. Suddenly the restaurant door was thrown open with a bang. A mu h -excited coach waved a preen brass key triumphant ly. "I've got" it!" he cried. The pair thanked him perfunctorily. Chicago Kvening Post. Stere'a Lore and the Diamond Brooch. The skv was blue and he was feeling blue. Tile grass was green but she wasn't. . "I do love you. darling." he mur mured fondly, with his eyes glued upon a cluster of sparklers at her throat. 'Mi'wan." she scoffed. "Your eyes shine like diamonds." he mused, mind as well as eyes on the aforesaid brooch. "Huh! Tell that to seme country lane," she sneered. "But I do, dear. Why. I'd do any thing for you. tJive me a test. Com mand me, and it. is done!" he pleaded. "Really now?" she sniggered. "Really, really, Bina. I'd I'd even humiliate myself by going into that pawnshop over there. An I honest I would -I'd lower myself to pawn your diamond brooch, if you asked me to." "Would you. though!" she asked, p- farently touched by his loyalty. "But wouldn't ark you to do anything so humbling your pride, Stove. Honest, I wouldn"t." "Just try me, dear. Ak m- to take that pin over ask me. I'll do it! I'll do it if I die on the spot." "I'll prove it to you Bina!" and he grabbed the diamond brooch from its tastening. Two swonds later, he could be seen running at top speed headed for the pa wmhop. But. heavens! What is lhi! The poor girl, instead of crying out and giving chase to the thief for thief he us, lauched. Ye puds, this is queer! But listen! She talks! "Hee-ho! Father won't do a thing to him when he he's swiped mv diamond brooch that rich lady pawned in father's shop last week. Ho-haw!" She lived in the pawnshop. 11- Three minute later. Ster Inbrow sailed out of the pawnshop like aa aviator only he didn't have a plane beneath him. He landed some distance away, hear ilv. Detroit Fre Pres. Meant What She Said. MabelHow ran yoa be o inin cere Yoa told Mr. iWeleijrh that you were sorry you were out when he ca'ii'd. . 5;artc h. no. mt dear. I said I was sorry he a!ed when I was out. You he's like'y f rail sotn' time )'S I ib ! Traascr'i. BETHEL LIVERY STABLE FIRE Was Put Out Before Much Damage Was Done Yes - terday Afternoon CROSSING OF HIGH VOLTAGE WIRE CAUSE i xianu iiiXiniffuisners were rt i t-i i? i izt . Used to Good Ad vantage Bethel, April 30. George H. Sturk discovered fire in' the former Stearns livery stable, owned by D. L. Chadwick of Randolph, yesterday afternoon. Some hay in the barn was burning, and a big blaze probably would have result ed but for the timely discovery. Chief F.ngineer Whitney rcpsonded to a still alarm and by the use of hand' extin guishers the fire was put. out at once. The cause of the tire was an electric current coming in from a high-power wire falling on the wire which' feeds the lamps in the stable. Several buffers who were laid off from work at the tannery two weeks ago have returned. Mrs. Wright Sample is home from nursing jn the home of Forrest Thayer of Barnard. . A. Lee Cady made a trip of 1"0 miles in Wednesday's snowstorm with his motor hearse, to and from Bath, X. II., to which place he conveyed the body of Mrs. Hiram Aldrich for burial. W. T. King has been at home several days from Springfield, Mass. P. R. Kske is planning lo enlarge his garage business the coming season. lMt year he was kept busy in a small building lrt by 2(1 feet, which he now has moved to his vacant lot on Pleas ant street. He also has the cement foundation laid for a new building for the same purpose, .'tt$ by 40 feet, on the same lot. A. II. Dust in has been in charge of the cement work, and Xor man Carr was at work on the job yes terday. There was a large attendance at the funeral of Mrs. Matilda Rogers yester day. A committee from the leather workers' union, consisting of Robert Middleton, Charles M.'Angell. Mrs. Ber tha Densmore and Mrs. Kred Wagner, formed an escort to the cemetery. The local branch paid Miss t'arrie Rogers JilOtl, according to the general action of the local taken some time ago to pay a death benefit of that amount to the nearest relative of deceased members. The union also sent a handsome floral pillow. Other offerings included those from the relatives, high school, league and Sunday school. Miss Carrie Rogers, the elder daughter, who is recording secretary of the union, will continue her work at the tannery, and Finer, the younger daughter, will live in Royalton with her brother, Henry H. Rogers. MILANO MADE CONFESSION. Asserted That He Alone Was Respon sible for Death of .Otto Fulo. Ossining. X'. Y., April 30. A drama on which hangs the fate of three men was enacted yesterday morning in the death house at Sing Sing prison. Condemned to die in the electric chair last night with three companions, .loseph Milano, made a confession to Warden Lawes, in which he asserted that he alone was responsible for the death of Otto Kialo, a Bron station agont, robbed and murdered last year. The confession made, its purport at once was telegraphed to (iover nor Smith, while relatives and friends sped to Albany and Xew York to the rnvernor and supreme court for a stay of execution. The three men condemned to die vitli Milano are .Tames Casidy. .loseph I'sc fof and diaries McUughlin. r It was a dramatic moment when Mi l,nn omit liis confession. The four prisoners had been moved to cells near. . ... , l I I... a er the neain cnsmofr son ""u in-,-,, .,;.., i.ir hi a. I- suits. Prison offi cials bad just tested the elwtrirs chair. As Milano s father lett the nesin noo-e after visiting his son for the last time, the wardpn entered. Major lwes in formed Milano that the governor had refused to sign stays of execution, thst the quartet must "go to the chsir lat night and that if he had anything to say, he had best make a clean breait of" it. Milano broke down. Vassidr so drunk," he cfie 1. "Charlie U a dope and was led alons. I ronld do anj thing I wanted to do with him. got the money. The agent tried to get it back. That's how he got shot. I fired the shots." When we started out to do the job. e met Csefof at the foot of The sub av stairs. We asked him to wait and he did. He didn't know what we were up to. of course, after we fled he haJ to run." National Boots for Britons. . Standard boots are Kngland's latest item in its propram for dealing with the cost of living. They are to be "good, reliable, touch-wearinp"' shoes, of the "bread and cheese" variety, and do not include fancy sorts. The scheme has been worked out aith the manufacturers, who are to a nt profit of . per cent. The manufai'turinir cit is put at. IT. per centages are addid for selling costs and the profit, and the price to the whole saler is around ..-i0. The hnlalcr and the retailer get their rpe"es out of an allowance of 2-'0. and the re tail price of ll is stamped on the sole when the shoes are made. 1 he Nation's Business. Sure Relief 6 BCLL-ANS Hot vrater Sure Relief E LL-AWS FOR INDIGCSTIOK 1 J healed that Skin trouble When you think what a source of an noyance and buffering that eczema has been to me in the past three years, do you wonder I am thankful that the doc tor prescribed Resinol? The very first time I used it, the itching stopped and in a surprisingly short time the erup tion began to disappear. Kninol Soto hnild usually be uf d with Kino Ointment to prepare the tkin tn receive the Kennol meditation. Resinol Soap and Kewnol Omtmsm re told ly all dmcrists. Jlesutfi .Jen ktlfs t eUr foflr amzUxtons. "DANDERINE Jt . Stops Hair Coming Out; Doubles Its Beauty. A feir cents buys "Dandcrine." After an application of "Danderine" you can not find a fallen hair or any dandruff, besides every hair shows new life, vig or, brightness, more color and thick ness. Adv. CLAIMS MISUNDERSTANDING Partly Responsible for Present Short age of Paper. Washington, D. C, April .'?). Lack of satisfactory understanding betwevn the publishers and print paier manu facturers was held to be resMnsible in part for the present paper shortage by Paul Patterson, one of the publishers of the Baltimore Sun, in testimony to day before the Senate manufactures sub committee investigating the paper situation. The present shortage, the witness told the committee, resulted from in creased consumption beyond capacity of the paper mills, fcaying that in creased prices for paper were necessary about three years ago, ho asserted that the producers-failed to take the pub lishers into their confidence at that time, with the result that an agitation was started against iucreased prices and "for public control of the paper industry. Also the manufacturers, he said, failed to expand their plants, due to the lack of understanding between them and the publishers. Then you think the position taken by the. newspaper -publishers was a mistake?' Chairman Reed of the sub committee asked. "Yes," was the reply. "It was a lack of understanding letwcen them, and also a lack of proper publicity." As a result of this situation. Mr. Patterson said, when the publishers came to renew their paper contracts this year insufficient paper to meet de mands was discoveil-d, so thst they en tered l!)-'0 with "shortage fif paper cm every hand."' MOTHER! "California Syrup of Figs' Child's Best Laxative A-eept "California" Syrup of Figs onlv- look for the name California on the' tiackarc, then roii are sure your child is having the best and- most harmless phsic lor me nine Finnmn, liver and bowels. Children love its fruity taste. Full directions on each bottle. You must say "California." Adv. SHE DYES HER OLD GARMENTS LIKE NEW 'Diamond Dye" Make Faded, j Shabby Apparel so Fresh i and Strhth isu-t tsoiry aui -ncci results, t'se "Diamond Dyes. guarant.ed to give a new, rk h. fadeles ralor to any fabric, whether it be wool, silk, linen, cotton or mixed pls, dresses, blouses, stockings, skirts, children' eoa. feather, drsperie. coverings. Th Dm-ction IVok wi! each pack aje tells so plainly how to d-amond rive oer any culr that yu cannot niake a wii-take. To match any material, hive dm; gist show you "Diamond Vjt" Cvlor Card Adv." Topics of the Home and Household. Never cook acid fruits or vegetables in aluminum kettles. Use agate. Rubber mats for use in the sink un- I dcr the dish pan and under cooking utensils are easily made by tying to gether a dozen or so discarded fruit jar rings. Modern Priscilla. The time spent in pinning dress pat- 1 terns upon the material to iuBure true ( .r ' .......... . U. S.1..I I... 1 Itness in cuinng may uc aiuiucu uy j pressing the pattern upon the cloth with a hot iron. This causes the pat ; tern to cling to the material, and it j may be cut out without further fasten I I j Use More Bacon. j Florence Taft Eaton, in . an article Ion the above subject in the Boston i Sunday Herald, contributes a number of recipes in which bacon is used. She speaks of bacon as one of the most valuable and healthful of food products. It is in itself an excellent and easily digested food for both chil dren and grown ups. It' is appetizing, too. and we sometimes forget that the cliild't. rather bland menu needs a salty, crimpy addition Of this sort occasion ally. The under nourished children of Kurope are bearing witness to this neqd of animal fats. It is important and easy to use in converting simple vegetable or cereal combinations into "hearty" main dishes for lunch or supper; or for the breakfast which must stay by the business man, who often has to snatch a hurried and sometimes inadequate "bite" at noon. When purchasing it in cool weather select the strips instead j of the more expensive sliced bacon put up in tumblers or boxes. Be sure, however, that you slice it paper-thin. It makes all Wie difference in the world whether bacon is sliced, daintily thin, or cut in thick, unattractive pieces. When cooking it in a frying pan pour oil the. fat once or twice, to attain best results. An excellent way of crisping it is to place it on a rack over a shal low pan in a hot oven or under the heater. The electric jjrills, by the way, with their perforated racks, art ideal for producing crisp, dry bacon or sau sage cakes. Always save bacon fat for cooking. If you do not use it all in frying po tatoes and other vegetables, it may be used instead of butter in gingerbread, gingcrsnaps or spice cake. There is nothing better than bacon fat in which t. fry fishballs. rla'con and Apples Core and halve apples and place cut side up in a glass pie plate; set in hot oven until apples are nearly soft, then lay a thin slice of bacon over each and let cook until crisp and brown; turn if desirable; garnish with parsley; serve baked potatoes with the combination for a luncheon dish. liacon and Potatoes Wash and pare uncooked potatoes and cut in eighths the long way as for French fried; place in a shallow tin and set in a hot oven until browned and very nearly soft; brush once or twice with a little bacon fat; lav over the pieces a few thin slices of bacon and cook until done; lay potatoes in center of a hot platter, sprinkle with salt and pepper and garnishs with the slices of bacon. Alternate slices of fried or Creole to matoes are a delicious addition. Concordia Uacon and Tomato On rounds of buttered bread lay halves of large round tomatoes, cut side up; sprinkle with sucar, salt and peper aud a little finely minced onion and sweet pepper. Place in a shallow, but tered pan or glass pie plate and set in the oven until tomato is partly cooked and then lay over each half a slice of bacon and let it crisp and brown; turn when half done. This is a most de licious lunch or supper dish. The pep per may be omitted and canned whole tomatoes, drained from juice, used in stead. I xbridge Tamale Line a glass bak ing dish with lightly browned, cooked bacon; slice over it four tomatoes or same amount of canned tomatoes; sprinkle with salt, pepper and one tea spoonful of sutur and a few crunilis and dot with butter. Over this sprin kle one frecn sweet pepper minced, or half a finely minced onion. Then add an inch layer of fresh canned corn which has been salted to taste and haTf a tcaspoonful of sugar added. Dot with butter ami add another lacr of tomato and scasiMiinifs, cover with eiumhs.'dot"with butter, bake half an hour in a hot oven, and when nearly done lay very thin slices of bacon over the top and let it get crisp and brown, turning if necessary. Savory t'routonneltes and Bacon CiHk required amount of thin bacon in a frj ing pun and remote and keep hot. Into the fat put a cup or two of squares of bread or soft bread crumbs hi id stir for two or three minutes. When they begin to get Nrow n add euouh stewed f fresh or canned I tonia Ifiea to moisten well. I.et all get tery hot; put in the middle of a serving dish and place a wreath of the bacon aicund the cdue and garnish with pars Icy, if on hand. Half an onion, minced, may he cooked in the bacon fat unt'd jellow before adding the crumbs, if onion flsxor i liked. Polenta and Kaecn Make a stiff "hasty pudding" and cool in a shallow pan. Next day cut in slices and then in small cu'.ies, place in a buttered glass pie plate and pour over it a sauce made of from one to two cups ot tomato sauce or highly seasoned stewed tomato to whii h has been add ed half an onion, minced; grate chrcsc over all and brown quickly in a hot oven. Just before servine lay thin slices ,f crisped bacon oer the top, radial ins from the center. Hhcimi on Cheese Toast -Crate cheese oxer slices of bread; lay two slices of bacon over each and put in a pan in a hot oven until ba-n is hrowned: turn when half done: lay on a hot serving dish and garnish with parslev. Itirds" Ne.te-Make "nests'' of , mashed potato on a buttered glass j 1m king dish, brush with beaten e jwith a little water added; set in hot I oven until a li'ht brown, then break jn raw effg in each, sprinkle with salt I and pepH-r. lay a thin slice of bacon 'over and return to the oven until egg i pet and lain crisped, j ( on cord a Hot Sand wi.i--Lay a : thick of tumil-iT ban of a firm ! canned one - m a slice .f toast over hnh cheese ba been grated. Sprin kle wiih salt, a bit of sugar and jer- i-er: lav a sl-e ! iis.-on over aui ana c4w in hot oven until bacon is done. 1 Rai-on PatUes -Mke baking ponder j !scu:t in two (Ion layers. irusimg bottom one with melted butter before pu'ttPS on the lop; brush top m its milk and bake in h mes; bnih top with more iel;ed bot.er to make very te icr. Krmvi of-s and la a thin slice of cooked bacon in each; let ends extend; serve at once on a hot platter with a- little hot cream sauce poured around at the last minute. Garnish with thin slices of hard-boiled.eggs laid over the sauce and minced parsley over all. Bacon and Egg Combination Butter baking cups, sprinkle with fine browned crumbs with which are mixed a very little finely minced onion and break in each an egg; set in a pan of hot water in the oven until eggs are set, but not hard. Take out and invert carefully on rounds of hot toast, pour tomato sauce around and garnish with thin slices of crisp bacon. Savory Hominy and Bacon Place cooked hominv into a shallow buttered baking dish, first seasoning with salt,! pepper and a tablespoonful of butter; over this pour a thick layer of sea soned cooked tomato or sliced toma toes in their season then a few browned crumbs, and over all thin slices of bacon and cook until bacon ii brown and crisp, turning once. Bacon t ups Form required number of rather large slices of bacon into cups, pinning the ends together with toothpicks. Place on end in a shallow bakmg pan, ana nil witn me lonowiug fill with the following mixture: One cup of bread cnimbs, a little finely chopped celery, onion, sweet pepper, salt, pepper aud one table spoonlul of melted butter, with enough tomato to moisten. Cover tops with crumbs, dot with a tittle butler and: bake in a hot oven until "cups' are 1 brown. j Breakfast Polenta-Calls for bits of; cooked bacon mixed with leftover hasty pudding or corn meal mush. Cool in baking powder cans. Next morning cut. in slices, dip in flour, and brown richly in bacon fat. I t orn Fritters and Bacon Half a can I of corn (or same amount of fresh i.j one-half cup of flour, one-half tea-, sKM)iiful baking powder, one beaten; egg. one tablespoonful meltd butter 1 substitute, one tcaspoonful salt, a lit-j FRECKLE-FACE Sun and Wind Bring Out Ugly Spots How to Remove Easily. Here's a chance. Miss Freckle-face, to try a remedy for freckles with the guarantee of a reliable concern that it will not cost you a penny unless it re moves the freckles; while if it does give you a clear complexion the ex pense is trilling. Simply get an ounce of Othinc dou irth from siiv rlriLccist. and a few applications should show you i... ..- it is to rid voursclf of the homely 'freckles and get a beautiful complexion. Rarely is mote than one ounce needed for the worst case. lie sure to ask the drucaist for the double strength tnhine as this strength is sold under guarantee 01 money nack if it fails to remove freckles. Adv. 1 i I ladeisleU J? TA-KNI-CO EXTRA Comfort at the same price yoa pay for LESS When you can get MADEWELL UNDERWEAR in a variety of cool, light-weight fabrics, with all popular Madewcll features that assure you of EXTRA comfort why be satisfied with LESS ? Ask your dealer for MADEWELL the underwear you'll never regret! MADEWELL UNDERWEAR IS BEST TAUNTON KNITTING COM PANT. Sold The Jury tie paprika and black pepper, a spoon ful or two of milk, as required. Beat white of egg separately. Combine and drop by the spoonful into bacon fat (from bacon previously fried and kept hot). Lay on-a hot platter and gar nish with bacon, serving a slice on each fritter. Dorothy Dexter. Yellow Light Is Better Than Green. There has long been an impression that yellow light is more agreeable to the eye than that containing chiefly the green and blue rays, and it is gen erally believed, for example, by majiy medical and technical men that the; kerosene flame produces a more "rest- ! ful" light than other illuminaiits, espe- j cially than incandescent solids. . This supposition has been submitted j to careful tests by C. E. Ferree and 1 G. Rand, and the results have appeared ! in the transactions of the Illuminating! Kncineering ais-ietv. The experiments huve compared the kerosene flame witii j the light from the carbon incandescent j lamp, the Mazda lamp and with Wels- - nacii mantles, containing various amounts of cena, and tneretore vary ing in yellowness. The standard of comparison is the efficiency of the eye as determined bv the ratio of time MILLED RIGHT PACKED RIGHT- PRICED RIGHT Monadnock and Angelus Flours Arc offered to the housewife who appreciates a genuine short patent Bread Flour of the highest quality. Sold by reliable grocers, it to-day. i J ?Tfm tt tmm rttum trm rftrn? rmfTtmntTTTfflt rinflniillllillttfT! J I i ill IrSJrL I flBl I ! :Hz7 TT ff 1 VH ; Taunton, M. in Barrc by F. II. KOGEKS 'during which steadily observed type clears or blurs. The results obtained from numerous careful, prolonged experiments indi cate that there is some justification for this impression, as they indicate that the efficiency of the eye dimin ishes more rapidly with light from the metal filament than with that front kerosene, and decreasing yellowness in Welsbach mantles also diminishes this ..m,.;,,,.ir ,f the eve. The. authors. ' however, are not yet prepared to state j positively that yellow light is better than white, but merely that yellow is ! better than green. -Scientific Ainer- 1 ican. f Milk sj For Infants & hriMis NaCaskuuf A Nutritious Diet for All Ages Quick Lunch at Home or Office Avoid Imitations and Substitute vours about & CO. E I MM -M "Sff YvMine- 0 fm A 1 Arm j ''i I V for- ;-. I 1 Ml l) I i j y iMm( nm, 1 lllimi llaiia