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DA1L,X- TIMJSS, BAIUlK V I'.. FRIDAY, MAY 21, 1020.
THE MA II HE atf'VU IY1 IMI rains HI PURE JELLIES Oil for picnics mLiiiinm k;'iiiiiiMniiuiiiniiiiiMi;i..'mnH ,You will be getting out into the country now, and you'll want GRANDMOTHER'S JELLIES in your luncheon kit I 8 iThe WHIPPLE CQlNT1 XATICK, MASS. Topics of the Home and . Household. A spoonful of vinegar added to the rater when cooking corned boef will make it much more tender. Carton which hold package foods may be procured from any grocer. T."se these for storing garment. A strip rf gummed paper put over the open ings and cracks makes them moth proof. ' Bits of a broken cake of soap, -which fre so hard to use and ao easy to use, may be put in a bag made of mos Ijuito netting or thin cloth, and used Until every scrap is gone. Toilet soap may be treated the same way and kept for washing doilies and other dainty irbicles. Preparing Palatable Pastry. Pastry to most housewives is a sort of mystery. The word pastry now includes a large number of iced cakes, which are not pastry at all. They used to be railed frosted cakes. ' Pastry is not difficult to make and the uhcs to which it can be put, are unlimited. Nearly every housekeeper has at some time made a pie more or less successfully. The plain pastry re quired for a pie can be glorified with mgur, nuts, preserved or plain fruit, and a very good-looking and good-j tasting pastry made of it, says the1 Burlington Clipper. The foundation for the best kind of pastry is pulT paste. It takes more shortening and more time to make it, but the results are worth the effort, home of the most attractive tarts are made of puff paste cases filled with preserves. The pastry itself is not rweet, ao that the filling and orna mentation give the sweetness desired. A owntoination of glaced fruit and nuts with" a heavy jam or syrup to hold them make a good filling. Xapoleons look like a mystery when thev are ready to serve. They are really one of the very easiest pastries to make. The foundation is a strip of pood puff paste baked until it is a gol den brown, and when it is cold the , layers are taken apart, and put to gether again with the fillnig. The top layer is either iced with a confer- "Diamond Dyes" Take No Other ,' Don't Spoil or Streak Materia! in a Poor Dye Each package of "Diamond Pyes" contains direction so simple that any woman can diamond -dye a new, rich fadeless color into worn, shabby gar ments, draperies, coverings, whether wool, silk, linen, cotton or mixed goods. Buy "Diamond Dyes" no other kind --hen perfect results are guaranteed even if tou have' never dyed before. Druggist has color card. Adv. bioner's icing or sprinkled with pow dered sugar. For pie it is hardly worth the time to make puff pastry. A good plain pate case that can be made quickly will serve just as well. The thing to remember about mak ing pastry is to have all the materials cold when the work is started. All the materials should be on hand so that there won t be a hitch and noth ing will be forgotten. The recipes are surprisingly simple, and with a little patience any woman who can bake at all can make good looking pastry. Bits of chopped nuts and candied fruit add to the appearance and flavor. Half butter and half lard makes a very good shortening for plain pastry, but for good puff pastry all butter should be used. Plain Pastry One and one-half cups flour, 4 tablespoons lard, 4 tablespoons butter, y3 teaspoon salt, cold water. Wash the butter and divide into two pieces. Sift the salt with the flour and work the lard in with the tips of the fingers. Add cold water to make a dough. Toss on a slightly floured board, pat and roll out. Dace one piece of butter on and fold he other part over. Roll out. Tut the second piece of butter on, fold the dough over it and roll the dough out again. Roll out to desired shape and use at once. If the dough is to be kept over for another dav, wrap it in cheese cloth and put where it will keep coo4. Do not put it directly on ice. Puff Pastry One cup butter, 2 cups flour, cold water. Wash the butter in cold water, pat until all the water is out. Work two tablespoons of the but ter into the flour with the finger tips. Moisten the flour with cold water to make dough. Toss on a slightly floured board and roll out oblong. Place the butter near the bottom on the dough, r . 1 ,1 4nn I, n 1 f ftAr tl l,tt t niT! Q I. it press the edjjes together. The result .;A,.A tf Mi.rVi with thp u..- ; tkd noufar VtA tVif nnn pnu Dili in in nic nt i. of the pastry over the butter and one end. under, ru ana rou nut uniuj, being careful not to force the butter out. Fold the same way several times. After folding in three or four times, fold lioth ends toward the center, mak ing four layer. Put in a cold place to chill. Cut into desired shapes and tiake in a nor, oven unm a nice uiun. If properly rolled out the pastry should pult and show about six or eight layers. The paste should he chilled thoroughly after it is shaped, before putting in the oven. Prune Pie I'se 2 cup prunes, i n cup sugar, 1 tablespoon butter, 1 ta blespoon flour, Va lemon, grated rind and ju-ics, cover prunes with cold wa ter and allow to soak two hours; mi-k in same water until tender, drain, cool, remove stones, cut. in half; line pie plate with pastry, fill with prunes; mix flour and sugar, sprinkle over primes, add juice of lemon, cut butter in small bits and dot over top of prunes; put on upper erust'and bake in hot oven. Cranberry Meringue Pie One and one-half cups sugar, two cup cranber ries, one-half cup cold water, one table spoon flour, two eggs, one nablespoon butter, one teaspoon vanilla extract, two tablespoons powdered sugar. Cook sugar and water to a syrup, add the cranberries. Cook until they pop. Cool a little. Mix smoothly in a bowl the flour and yolks of eggs; add three ra blespoons of juice of cooked cranber ries, then add to the berric and sim mer for three minute. Stir in butter and vanilla and set aside to cool. Turn filling into deep pie crust previously baked, cover the meringue made from stiffly beaten white of ejfgs and pow dered sugar. Place in cool oven to st, and slightly brown the meringue. Dorothv Dexter. VILLA DEMANDS GUARANTEES That Carranza's Successors Will Meet the Bandit's Notions of President otherwise; villa would give battle Villa Demands That Politi cians Must Be Kept from Ruling Mexico IMMEDIATE LO IS TO MEXICO URGED MAKE YOUR STRAWBERRY SHORT CAKES WITH -PRIDE OF NIAGARA" The Ideal Cake and Pie Flour You will always have good luck with this won derful Pastry Flour. Your grocer should have it. R In Camp with General 'ill, . quillas, Chihuahua, Mexico, May '20, via El Paso, Tex., May 21 (By the As sociated Press).- Francisco Villa, va riously described as a revolutionist, pa triot, and bandit, is yet a factor in Mexican affairs, as ready ami willing to take the field against the newest revolutionary forces as he was against Carranza, he told the correspondent to day. Villa, who eluded the American army under Oneral Pershing after the raid on Columbus, N". Jr., in U'lH, declared the successor of Carranza must fully satisfy his ideals of government be fore he would retire to private life and quit the life of a "Kohin Hood." Villa does not like Oneral Obre gon, candidate for the presidency of Mexico, who apparently has become the man of the hour in Mexico through! the country's new revolution. Oliregon is the Mexican leader who first decisively defeated Villa. This fight (xrurred at Celaya.; Ohregon then was leading Carranza troops . against Villa. Villa would not make public the guarantees he demanded from the new government except that politicians must be kept from ruling Mexico. .Villa's first question to his inter viewer was concerning the health of General Hugh L. Scott, of the l'nited Stalles army, who held frequent con ferences with him at the border. He expressed a strong liking for General Scott. An interpreter ueting for the corre spondent refused to ask Villa whether he was present personally at the Co lumbus raid. His sympathizers lrave denied he wa present, while evidence presented by persons at Columbus de clared he was there. His greatest emotional period was during questioning concerning General Felipe Angeles, who was executed by Carranza forces last November for re bellion against the government. "Angeles is the man Mexico should have now," he said. He declared Carranza official pre vailed on American olucinl at Kl Paso in ,lune last to cross the Bio Grande and drive him from hi nttack on Juarez which he was about to take in company with Angeles. "None of my bullets fell into Ameri can territory.'' he said. "The Carran zista fired into El Paso a the excuse for American troops to cross." Villa weighs more than 200 pounds and keeps from adding weight by set ting up exercises. He docs not drink and he extends prohobition to hi men. Yes terday Villa baptized 20 children of Mexicans living hereabouts and became Godfuther to them all. He is encamped here in the moun tains almost under the shadows of the great Biwquillas dam. With him are HO trusted followers. First aid for cuts burns and bruises Every household should have a jar of Kesinol Ointment on hand for emer gencies like these. A touch of Resinol usually relieves the smarting and burn ing immediately. Its gentle, harmless ingredients, and its success -in healing eczema and similar troubles, have also made it a standard treatment prescribed for years by physicians for skin and scalp troubles. At all druggists, Dr. I. J. Cox of Northwestern Universi ty Says It Would Present Anoth er Failure of Government. Worcester. Mass., May 21. An im mediate loan to Mexico wa advocated by lr. I. .1. tkix. professor of history at Northwestern university, at the Clark university conference on "Mexico and the Caribbean" to-day. Dr. Cox, who was a member of the commission of 1018 to study conditions throughout Mexico, said the problem there was one of self help or self de st Miction. "Cnrran.a," he said, "es poused a program combining political privilege with social regeneration, but his material resources were inadequate and his human agents unequal to the strain ol otlicial responsibility', unce more 'watchful waiting' i our policy but it should not be without a pur pose. Carranza failed for lack of ade quate funds to maintain his army and his public servants. His successor, once he has fully established himelf, must not ! permitted to fail for like rea sons. An immediate loan adequately safe guarded will insure againt such a fail ure. The Mexican must not be too iroiid to request sueli a loan, nor the American too distrustful to offer assist ance. The ultimate solution of the Mexican problem, however, he thought wa education in which Americans should help. Kranci 11. Taylor of Philadelphia, chairman of the recent commission to i-.it IrienoV mU.ions in Mexico, found the lack of educational facilities and of .ulr thrift very serious. He had lit tle faith in the present revolution so far a it promised any improvement in rondit ion. A hojx-ful ni4e was sounded by FJ. D. Trowbridge, general manager of the Mexico company, who said that the whole period ol the revolution from l'H I to d.i'e had in spite of all its ill done mm h in the way of an ad vance in thought and social develop ment. Th: would be of great help in the solution of rccortstriK-tion prob lem. He thought that Mexico should adopt friendly relatwn with other countries a in t hi way it would ob tain support for the nnaneinsr of the govemimtit. requirement of its ra.l wy and the development cf its nt in a I restorer. SIR DONALD STIRS HOUSE OF COMMONS Asks "Who Are We Going to Fight at No Distant Date? Is It Ameri ca or Is It Russia?" lindon. May .21.--Sir Donald Mac Lean, national liberal, asked in the House of Commons yesterday what Field Marshal Sir Henry Wilson, chief of the imperial staff, meant in a recent speech when he advised the men of the Irish forces "to keep themselves fit for the time that is coming. Amid cries of "hear," (Sir Donald con tinued: "Who are we going to fight ut no distant date? Is it America or is it Russia?" Winston Spencer Churchill, the war minister, intervened. He stated that Great Britain had enormous obliga tions in Constantinople. Ireland. Meso potamia. Palestine and Egypt. Great Britain had only a small army, he said, mid the field marshal in addressing the soldiers had pointed out how sorely they were needed. That did not mean, the" war minister asserted, that Great Britain was on the verge of a great explosion. TWO WOMEN VICTIMS. Dead as Result of Automobile Accident in Maine. Portland, Me., May 21. Two wom en were dead and a child seriously in jured as the result of three automo bile accidents here Wednesday night and yesterday. Besides Mrs. Amanda Hayes, who was killed Wednesday night, Mrs. An nie Wright, aged 54, died in a hospi tal yesterday from injuries received when he wa knocked down. The five-year-aid daughter of Marrimer Morrison sustained a fractured skull yesterday aftrenoon. She was taken to a hospital in a serious condition. WON'T UNLOAD MUNITIONS Irish Dock Workers at Dub lin Add Complication for ritish MAY .HAVE TO USE TROOPS FOR WORK MOTHER! " "California Syrup of Figs" Child's Best Laxative Accept "California' Syrup : Fip only look for the name California on thfl 'package, then you are sure your child is having the best and most harmless phvsic for the little stomach, liver and bowels. Children love its fruity tate. Full direction on each bottle. You must say "California.' Adv. -SLICIXG- BOSTOJI COMMON la Accordance W;t. Vet Takea at j Last City Election. j U.t,n, Vv . H--l- citinoMi i K, .r- red o dsv t relieve r wd , itmf . . n- n l -1n.nme 1 ! In -3 SCaT With 1 H Ke t t'tf-m IT-Vsl iste frl f-f tv,i Vi-rr wiil co j t ritfd T-1 Wlw t rk w , p. '4 T us,, i t and H"t 1- .! t ill Ks a tin f tm il V CJ ,:. ."DANDERINE" Stops Hair Coming Out; Doubles Its Beauty. JtvoAV' V?'-f 1111 English Dockers May Act in Sympathy With the Irish Unions Dublin, May 20. It is expected that the government will be forced to use t roups to unload munition supplies ar riving here and that the English labor unions will declare sympathetic strikes. One steamer loaded with munitions arrived at Dublin this evening. The secretary of the transport worker said the dockers and crauemen had refused to unload her. Iondoii, May 2fl.The Dublin corre spondent of the Kxchange Telegraph company says that in consequence of the Knglish dockers having telegraphed that they had refused to load war mu nitions for Ireland, and the Irish transport Union having decided not to unload munitions should they reach Dublin, the military officer in command at the port to-day interviewed the har bor and later went to headquarters to consult with his superiors on the situ ation. Two vessels with war materials are expected at Dublin, one from Avon mouth, the other from Southampton. MILK DEALERS INCORPORATE. Windham County Organization Will Have $50,000 Capital BrattlcWo, May 21. Articles of as sociation were forwarded yesterday to the secrtary of state through the law office of Barber. Barber A Miller in corporating the Windham County Co operative Milk Producers, Inc. The au thorized capital Htoek has been set at $.10.0tM. divided into 5,00f) share of 10 each. The principal place of busi ness will be Brattlcboro. Membership in the corporation is lim ited to persons owning or operating farms or engaged in some form of agri cultural enterprise and who. have sub scribed for five or ' more I shares of stock. Xo preferred stock will be is sued, the entire issue being common stock which will be ftWed entirely among farmers who market produce through the plant. Provision ha been made whereby any stockholder who ceases to produce for or markdt his product through the facilities .of the corporation must re-sell hi stock to the" corporation at book value. The purpose of the corporation 1 the purchase, ownership, storage, man ufacture and sale of all dairy product or a?rlcultural product or other prod ucts neeesary to carry on the farm ing operations of it members. The cor poration will also have the right to purchase, own, lease and operate land, building, equipment and any other property necessary for carrying out the above projects. FOOD PRICE INCREASES. Only Articles Showing Decrease Washington. D. C. May 21. The de partment of labor's bureau of labor statistics announced yesterday that l.-U ' 'I J JVjVi' ' 'eeX''!'! : v Mil f. J i life IS life m 1 yp with the "Vbnder Oven" uvt au. Tur war mwm, t m tfc femur fea mm Mat mi Mr tmm ktkinc r N THE MOST PERFECT COMBINATION,1 OF CONVENIENCE, EFFICIENCY. AND TIME-SAVING WHICH THE .HOUSEWIFE HAS EVER KNOWN smtiNO aussta in smmm uil IM mn far W.ln tMI fTCOIA4; aaoitu AMD DRir PAN. hi 1 GAS OVEN, COAL OVEN, IN ONE COAL, wood er gas may t um4, w eittttr ! th flnt combined with H, t secure any requlrad dspa at haa. The even U always ready; can ba heated t tha Mni tanf paratur at one food Is beautifully dona on time; thara aa no complicated parts na guawworli no trouble. Simply on push of tho lever does It all. Truly a miracle of helpfulness to tha ; modem howewifa. Sand for tha new Illustrated boofctet. TMsrNsiiliMwwMtt fWynelwwrtlli letstswstw tloMlty hanHtvw, MHlly ktpt In snlw and dMnly la frtfc Trliwl throuitmrt bi wh swam.- Ctas sr ptetM lrn istn Omts H 0kL ''One Oven Does It All" MACEC FURNACE CO Int BOSTON, MASS. til II i m r.-m :a 11 iiinniiMitm.ui I" tmtw ni'i-wiMnat seauv 8mts err nsi oat. ' The N. D. Phelps Co. BARRE, VERMONT MEETING AT BR00KFIELD, Orange County CongTegatioiwlists to Hold 90th Annual Meeting There. The ninetieth annual meeting of the Orange County Association of Congre gational churches will be neld with the church at Krookfleld WVdnesday and Thursday, May 26 and 27, and a new departure will'be marked at this meet ing, according tRev. Arthur H. Sar gent of Post Mills, acting ehairmanVf the program committee. Those attend ing ill listen to the leaders of agricul tural club work and hc county farm bureau and tek to co-operate with thee agencies for rural advancement. The program is as follows: Kleven o'clock Wednesday forenoon- IVvotions, Rev. C. K. Walsh, Williams towns greeting, Rev. James S. Clark. Krookfield: orvanizalion; 11:55, "The Milk, Eggs, Lard, Beans and Prunesf Key-Xote of this Conference.'' Rev. Ar ithur H. Sargent, Post Mills; 12, din ner. Afternoon- 1 :'M), fellowship of pray er, led by Rev. .lohn A. Lawrence, Chel u.a . rnmrts of committees: :15. foodstuff pru-e lietween .M.inn i. ana ri.p)rtg of churches, Kev. It. A. HarKer, April 15 showed the greatest increase of any 30-day period since April, 1!15. Reports from retailers in 51 'cities showed that in the to days datum from March 15. price for H comoiodilics of f.o,l advanced five per cent, and reached the hig'iet point oil record. ln rease in the retail price of food j were reported in each of the 51 cities) and were greatest in lexemna, up troit, Indianapolis ami St. lx.ui. with an eight per cent advance. The small est increa-e me per cent wa' rep. rt ed from Kail River. Mass.- Po;atoe led in the advance, the re tail price increa-ing :I4 pound". Milk, eggs. lard, navy bean nd prune were the only articles, among the 2 to decline in price. Sugar ad vanced eight per cent in the thirty day and ha increased 91 per "cent since April li. U'l!. Average increase reported included: Roton. ix per cent ; New York and Wa-hington. five per cent; Manches ter,. 11.. three per cent: Port'and. Me., and Providence, R. I, two per cent. Randolph (enter, and delegates; 2:4., ";irl' and Roys' Club Work." State Leader K. L. liigalls. Burlington: dis cussion led lv Rev. Kraser Metger, Randolph; 3:45, "This Associations Opportunity in the State Fellowship, Secretary Kev. Charles C. Merrill, Bur lington. , ... Evening 7 :'10, song service; 8, lect ure. "Our Relation to the World-Wide Field," Rev. Frank C. Laubach, Philip pine Islands. Thursday forenoon-0. fellowship of prayer, led by Rev. Willis T. Sparhawk, Randolph; 9:15, "Work of Orange County Farm Bureau," county farm ad viser, Harold A. Dwinell, Chelsea; dis cussion, "Wavs for Churches to Co operate with the Farm Bureau," led by Professor C. V. Woodbury, Xorthfleld (pastor at Fast Braintree); 10:15, con ference on "The Orange County Church Problem," conducted by Rev. Charles C. Merrill; 11. unfinished business; 11:30, communion service, Rev. P. C. Mitchell, North xunondge, Rev. F. H. Fisk, Strafford, Rev. L. E. Tupper, Post Mills. N This meeting should aUract an un usually large number of people. indicate that 80,000 new members were obtained in the first two days of the American Legion nation-wide cam paign for increased membership. Con necticut has jumped into the lead with 2,200 new members for the two days. LEGION GETS NEW MEMBERS. 80,000 Obtained in First Two Days of Drive. Indianapolis. May 21.- Incomplete returns to national headquarters here 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 trifling. Simply get an ounce of Othine dou ble strength from any druggist, and a few applications should show you how easy it is to rid yourself of the homely freckles and get a beautiful complexion. Rarely is more than one ounce needed for the worst case. Be sure to ask the druggist for the double strength Othine as this strength i sold under guarantee of money back if it fails to remove freckles. Adv. VETERANS SHOW INFLUENCES. A few cent buys "DandTine." Alter sn application of "IHnderine" you ran not find a falb-n hair or any dandniff. beside every hair show new lite. ig or. brightness, more color and thick ness Adv. Sure Relief W -A' SLiM) invoice) 6 Eellans Hot water Su re Relief 1 Em Has L" flS 5 Overseas Men At Univernty of Ver mont Taking Leading Parts. One field in which the veterans of the overseas army aie showing the pialitie of leadership and of vision hich their hardening experiences in the crviie of their country ha given to them. i in the ci,lcre and universi lie of this country. Their activity and leadership i rhar'vterircd by fesrlc" criticism of what sccm wrong or ca pable of improvement any by nere-tif action along the line of effecting what ems the s.Jmion of the problems con fronting them. At the I niversity f Vermont i on organization of -S men. the l.o'd Mri chib." wfci,h has proved cK t Is- a deriding fator in the lradcrh p of college spirit, t ompcd of men who cnt into the army from every kind of home and community, bsvmg n dured the same htd-'np and p"m1 the same tests, they have knit in t. a compart croun. MTioii" tn pu-p- -e and rtli. w-nt in a. tirn. At one f the traditional Vermont "nr-Wr." la-t l.ll whuh til e ven bv thU orgsni Mirnn. everv toj.w brfxijrht hi fore thej tmi-nt. f. a-onMieratH-i rrUtue to the prowth id adv n-rrcit t4 lh 1 mver.it x oi nnii'. riti-.m m:-tJikf wa fcr!e but .on-tni ?cre. rmt of thr -.m..Ur " wvtsI and )t Kar.l ti:kiTc e In mw.t oi tW lirr it of '.earn. n2 ' -""'"' ,r P"- ..f . r. ..wr-'.r - t hoff thlt their, h nl t of r-r "" - ' j n-r :i e tY? are iwtsr.n"-!- iw J ers srvi r'-i Nit Krr ferine or i"ltw' '1 ' i.f rni'nt. While the City Sleeps AT midnight, la fair or stormy weather, jfXthe Hood Route-SaJeaman leave hit home to serve bis customers before breakfast He rides to bis starting point the dietributlng station to harness bis horse and take on bis load of Hood's Milk aad Cream. Through the lonesome streets he travels roos the lowly tenement district to the best residential sections with only his horse for compaay. Par Into the morning he labors upstairs aad down into the homes of the sleeping ones leaving the bottles of Hood's Milk and collecting the empties. When the city dweUer awakens, there stands his daily asL'k svpply, cool and white, pure and safe. ft Is the faithful Hood Route-Salcamaa who fights bis way through drift a, serv weather, rain, wind or blistering heat, to put those bottles of Hood's Milk where the city dweller caa get them so e a airy and comfortably every morning the year round. Tha public must be served. Classbottles millions of them be carries containing rich, pure Hood's Milk and Cream that the babies may grew smiling and rosy, and ao added deliciouaacss be gives to crisp cereal aad fragrant coffee. For the city dweller'a convenience aad service to deliver the milk of its pro ducers H. P. Hood Sons required one year nearly aiaty million milk bottlea enough to make a pile two and one-half times as high as the Boston Custom House Tower. H. P. HOOD & SONS Dairy Experts Kutn ferrira u tts (auiii t--A Ce fiietus rr ss . FOR INOIGCSTION f