Newspaper Page Text
THE liAIUtE DAILY TIMES. BARKE, VT., MONDAY, jUAY. 24, 1920.
n ABY NAMED LYDIA E. Because Her Mother Was Made Well by LydiaE. Pinkham's Vegetable; Compound. ..' Prooklyn, N. Y. "1 could not writ 11 my thanks for your blessed medi- c i n e, Jydia, J. Pinkham's Vege table Compound. I was in a yery bad condition and had lost two ba bies. One of my good friends told me about Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Com- fiund and after had taken eight or ten bottles I - felt like a different woman. I kept on taking it until my baby girl was born last month and we have had her christened Lydia Elizabeth. I wish you to publish my letter to benefit other women who are suffering as I was." Mrs. Kathebine Kdkz BACKEB, 1086 Manhattan Avenue, .Brooklyn, N. Y. M : Women who suffer from any femi nine ailment should not lose hope until they have tried Lydia E. Pinkham's ,Vcgetable Compound. The many convincing testimonials constantly published in the news papers ought to be proof enough for women who suffer from those dis tressing ills peculiar to their sex that Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Com pound is the medicine they need. 'PES! liifll rfllfe ill DESCHANEL FELL OFF TRAIN French Executive Was Not Seriously Injured, Al though Lacerated WALKED OVER A MILE ALONG THE TRACK Till He Came to a Track Walker and Telephoned for an Automobile WASTE PAPER VALUE. A Billion Feet of Lumber Is Saved An : nually by Utilizing Just Refuse, attention hasibcen called a number of times lately to the vital shortage in paper, and if the general public could realize how a shortage of paper affects its daily life I feel sure that a saving 'and utilization of all waste paper would le made. Many of the better grades of waste paper are used as pure sub stitutes for ground wood pulp and in making all kinds of book, bond, ledger end writing papers. If this kind of vast were not used to some extent, there would exist an even greater shortage of wood pulp, from which most of our printing papers and news print paper is made. The waste paper itMcd in this list consists of old maga zines, periodicals, books and hII kinds of printed" matter in general. Every pound of this waste that is saved and marketed prevents the use of original wood pulp made direct from our trees. The largest tonnage of waste paper is called "common mixed," and consists of any and every sort and scrap of raper, such as newspapers, waste from the offices, stores, public buildings and the homes. The chief use of this kind of waste is for paper boxes, roofing and building boards, paper shipping containers (which carry up to 100 pounds of freight or express) and wrapping paper. More than 2,000,000 tons of ordinary waste paper are used for boxes and shipping containers alone.. -The public is so accustomed to hsving its goods in paper boxes that it would be dumbfounded to find the use seriously curtailed, and this is what will happen if we do not look more toward the utilization of waste. The use of waste paper for this pur pose prevents the consumption of over 1 .000,000,000 feet of lumber annually and is increasing dailv. The utiliza tion of waste must keep pace with this Moutargis, France, May 24.-Paul Deschanel, president of the French re public, fell from a window of his train when it was a short distance from here last night. The train was moving at the time, but after his fall M. Deschan el walked a mile and a quarter in the darkness until he mej. a track walker. The workman accompanied the pres ident to a signal station nearby and telephoned to this city 'for an automo bile, which arrived within half an hour. When he approached the track walk er, the injured man said: "I was on the presidential train and fell out of it while it was moving. That which will surprise you more, hoxvever, is the fact I am Monsieuer Deschanel, president of the republic." . M. Deschanel upon his arrival here, received first medical attention some two or three hours after the accident. Physicians found he had suffered no injuries sufficient to cause anxiety, al though he was bruisfd and lacerated. As a precautionary measure anti-tetanus serum was injected by a surgiron. G. O. P. WILL MEET NEAR STARTING POINT National Convention in June Wilt Be Held Within 200 Miles of PLac Where First Recorded Repub lican Meeting' Was Held 66 Years Ago. Chicago, May 24 In assembling at Chicago in June the Republican nation al convention will be sitting in the sec tion where the Republican party was first named and within 200 miles of where the first recorded Republican meeting was held tifl years ago. The approach of the convention recalls this early history, though with the passing of the years ani !ie develop ment of new issues the first steps of the party have passed from common view. "It will probably not be possible to trace to the earliest date the first posi tive meeting. which led to the forma tion of the new party," writes Francis Curtis, in his history of the Republican j party. .'It is quite likely that there was no considerable gathering of men, nor discussion of plans and policies, un til Mr. A. E. Bovay, a Whig of Ripon. Wis., together with a Mr. Bowen, a Democrat, and a Mr. Maker, a free-soil-er,' issued a call for a public meeting to consider the now alarming situation." The great issue of the hour was the extension of slavery. Of the political pretacing the formation KING MARRIES BENEATH RANK Alexander of Greece Weds- Daughter of Former Aide-de-Camp of His P'ather WAS CULMINATION OF EARLY FRIENDSHIP King Alexander and Wife Are Now Living at a Hotel in Paris Paris, May 24. King Alexander of Greece is repot red here to have been married morganatieally to Mademoi selle Manos, daughter of a former aide-de-camp tohig father, King Con stantinc. The Greek legation in Paris has refused to confirm or deny this repoi-t. ' King Alexander's marriage is said to have been the culmination of a boyhood friendship and occurred before he was in a direct line to the throne and while his chances for succeeding his father appeared most remote. The king and his wife are living at the same hotel here, and yesterday went to Versailles, where they lunched together and visited the gardens. Reports here impute the king's visit to Paris to a desire on the part of Premier Venizclos of Greece for a sep aration of the king from his reputed morganatic wife, so that he may mar ry a princess of royal blood. The king is said to have left Athens quite in accord with his premier's point of view, but is declared to have undergone a change of mind since his arrival here. The marriage 'ceremany, it is assert ed, was performed by a priest of the Greek church, but was not recorded with the metropolitan of Athens, the supreme eccelsiast ic authority in Greece. This is the explanation for the fact that no record of the ceremony is available. LENGTHEN THE LIFE OF YOUR CLOTHES AND HOUSEHOLD LINENS Soak the dirt out the new way instead of wearing your clothes out on the washboard WAS POPULAR WRITER. situation prefacing the formation of . . . t . the Republican party, Mr. Curtis savs. to prevent a direct use of our trees . :y ' , . t , i i 11. . . .. K poitical party was ab e to e ect . i j , , enough members of Congress to ovcr- rarir little nptrnnal u-.tiri mi n , naArf 1 . . e. : ' Z t""r - rue the united ,or r,,r uub.u , ,lnti fh anti.uav,rV -enti. ni nit of the north should be so welded together, and its exponents should be so united in one party as to be able to send Washington enough men to out vott the representatives of the slave power, there was no hope that its ad vance could be checked." Reference was made to the Ripon meeting bv Hcnrv Wilson, when vica- president ol t- I nitcd Mates book, '"Rise and Kali lof the Mavt Power." published in 1H74. "One of the earliest, if not the earliest, of the movements," be said, "that contem plated definite action ami the forma- Prspared tT Oimnf-Cnuh Co., Chicago Laboratory i Angeles Xaa for fr hoel. "Tht Story nfOnntCnul and Lfnon-Crush" Bottled inTOontpelier by MISK0 SEAL BOTTLING CO. Montpelier, Vt. Tel. 713 In addition to the saving of trees in Ihe making of paperboard, there is an other very great saving of lumber through the use of "paper" shipping esses, which are used instead of wood boxes. Reports show that it would re quire more than .KHUIOO.IHIO feet of lumber annually to replace the paper i-hipping cases, now used by almost eerv manufacturer in the United States. In most towns and cities there are dealers in waste paper and other sal vageable material, such as rags, rub ber, metals, who will pay a lair price for what otherwise would be thrown aV or burned The department of commerce still has September, ltf!)7, "was held in the Con gregational church at Ripwn. Feb. 28, 18.V4. A resolution was adopted in the meeting that if tlie bill then pending in the Senate to throw open to slavery the territories of Kansas and Nebras ka should pass, the old party organi- will of the slavehold- r-allon ln i.ipon shouia oe cast on, ana a new party, to tie called the Kepun lican. formed on the sole issue of oppo sition to slavery extension. "The bill pnssed the Senate, in which body it originated on March 3, 18o4. and on March .'to, the second t meeting, part U'lpsted in by men of all (parties, was held, this time in a school - house, at which Bovay was the leading j spirit. in his I ' - v'" ' ""' "-emwage. uie town committee ot the W lug unit free soil parties were dissoUpd. and a com mittee of the three Vhi!. one Demo crat and one free toiler, was chosen to begin the task of forming a new party. "At these two meetings r started Mrs. Eleanor Hodgman Porter, Author of "Pollyanna" Stories, Dead. Boston, May 'it. Mrs. Kleanor Hodg man I'orter. aufhor of 'Tollyaniia' stories, died Friday night at her home, .la Washington avenue, Cambridge, a beautiful estate piireheased with the royalties of her books, a few years ago. She had been ill for two weeks. She was the author of many books of great popularity and large sale, and had also written more than '(M) short stories for magazines and newspapers. She was a New Kngland woman, born at Littleton. X. II., lec. 1!. Xt)8, the daughter of Francis II. and Llewella (Woolson) Hodgman. She married .John Lyman Porter of Corinth. Yt., in Mrs. Porter, who traced her ancestry in a direct line to Gov. William Brad ford of the Mayflower, began to ting and play as a child. She studied under private tutors and at the N'ew Eng land Conservatory of Music and for some year she sang in concerts and church choirs. SEVERAL PASSENGERS HURT tiitn nf 11 nrw iiartv un mudo in Rtrwin Fond du Lac county, Wis., in the early j i)ie ,'rlicst systematic work begun any months of 1X.VL in conseouence of a '. country to bring about on hand a limited number of two pub- very thorough canvas, conference andltn' 0,,lll,",n t,f "ie enemies of slavery lications on waste rec lamation, which I general jomparison of views inatigu- ex,e",,ir," ,lf Wrr "'ntually fused it will be glad to send to interested rated bv A. F. Bovav. a prominent ' in, homogeneous and aggressive par persotis. These publications will show mem ber'of the Whig party, among the I f- M,"n-' Republican.'' nocrats of I m"""- ' - " "' what one large rity has done to develop a city-wide system of waste reclama tion for the home, store and factory, and the other will gie somj) pointers on how to organize and operate the service.- Secretary Alexander of the IVpartment of Commerce. Whigs, free soilers and Democrats that town. A call was issued for a pub lic meeting to consider the grave issues w hieh were assuming an aspect of such alarming proportion." The meeting thus called, wrote Charles M. Hartey in the Chnutiifiian. All ihe Kids like to Come io My House -cause we always have plenty-of m mm '- POST"5 1 lOASTEES 9 Superior Cornflakes later wrote to him about this meeting, i:i w hii h he said : "I went from house to house and from shop to shop and halted men on the streets to get their names for the meeting of March 20, ls.it. At that time there were not more than a hun dred voters in Ripon. and by a vat deal of earnest t.ilkiug I obtained .3 of them. We went into a little meeting, Whigs, free soilers and IWrno eratt. We came out of it Republicans and we were the first Republicans in the union. I had one great ad vantage in this work. I was an inti mate friend of Horace Greeley's and he u ,. r , i: . . ' .. .1 . , ' ... I nm t - ii: r,i iijbiai niiunfli j matters. v He did not alwais as sent to mv propositions, but e did to most of them. Slid be did to this one after a good deal of nagging. 1 1' was not one letter that I wrote toj 'him. but maiiv. before he displayed the I Republican nag in the Tribune's col umns." Mr. Harvey, in his article -iintcd in Mr. turtis' bo-.U. cum hide-: "It is not hi lined here that Bovay i- the creator of the Rejoililican parly. The spirit wa active in l".'l, in every ti!lage and nlv in the fre slate, which wcMild have- created that party even if Bovay and t,reeley had never -n iMirn. Bvvav. however, was the first person who set out in a resolute. rer-.iteiii and practical way to form Ihe party; be was the first In siig. gest the name, and lirceler, through bt- psjxr. wbv H had tlie lsrgi-t rir ro a lion and inrl'inire of any journal in the country at that time, pave 1,,. valuahle aid in makine the party pro-jer-t and nme kn wn t Ihe roiir.trv." The rsl riati.iril i'r-oil'li' an nven I n n was bi Id in Philadelphia two years later. When Chicago Flier on Pennsylvania R. R. Was Wrecked. -Cincinnati. May 22. The Chicago flier on the Pennsylvania railroad due in Cincinnati at 5:40 a. in., was wreck ed earlv to-day at Xorth Collinsville. 12 mile north of Hamilton. Several pas sengers were injured. Richmond. Ind.. Mav 21. So one was seriously injured in the wreck of the ( hi.-ag flier on the Pennsylvania rail road, 1- miles north of Hamilton, O., early to-day, according to word re ceived at the division headquarter here. THAT tablecloth you had to throw away just because of a few ugly threadbare spots! Good shirts, useless because they were frayed at the cuffs! Towels in holes lieavy bedspreads gone sleazy and thinned out! In these days when rlothes and house linens come so high, replacing them mounts to a goodly sum before the year is out. Yet they might have given you another several months' wear had they been washed ihe new way. The harm rubbing on the washboard does Jtubbing on the wash board do you realize what terrible friction you are applying to the fine vegetable fibres of your c ottons and your linens that you are gradually wearing them out against the hard metal wash board? Do you wonder that all the badly soiled places that receive especially hard rubbing get worn out? The new way of wash- gently dissolves the xng fllill entirely good! Male it otrt for Sue and ease the price ef i new froclcl It't rnally icondrrjul how the net way of washing keep ihe fabric from wearing out! dirt in your clothes so.iks ll out! Yet there h nothing in Kinso to hurf the fabric nothing to injure colors. Rinso actually makes your clothes last longer because it saves them from constant rubbing and boiling. Just soak and rinse All you need for the new way of wash ing is just one package of Rinso. No .washing powder, no laundry soap, no soda. Soak the clothes overnight (or for three hours) in cold water with Itinsb. In the morning, rinse till the water runs clear. Only badly soiled spots cuffs, collars and the like need a light rub bing between the hands. No washboard rubbing! No boiling, unless you wish to sterilize' the clothes once in a while. At 9 A. M. your cjlothes are flying on the line cjean and white as when you rubbed and boiled them. Cet Rinso at your gro cer's today. Lever Bros. Co., Cambridge, Mass. Made by the makers The new form of soap for the family washing War Gravei. Cttrif Au4 I tte, h Itvr tf. Ct, 'VsV-. UNDERTAKERS ON STAND. Testify v About Preparing Accused Woman's Husbands for Burial. Xorrhatnpton. Mas-. M.iv 22. Tes timony regarding the embalming and exhuming of Mrs. Anna Tontaskiewic' three former husbands occupied the morning session of the Tomaskiewici murder trial to-dav. .1. W. Davis of Pitt-field, an em On Tuesday Mr. Kudvard Kipling. Sir I atiian U are, and Mr. t hurchill addressed a niiM'ting of the pa r I. anion tary army committee at the House of Commons on the work of the war graves commission. Mr. Kipling ex- balmer, testified that he prepared the plained that the decision of the com- hody of Theodore Darmetka. Using mis-ion that there should lie "absolute "champion" and 'red falcon" Juivls. equality of treatment" for the graves Witness did not know whether these was unanimous. Another leading aim fluids contained arsenlc'or not. Anna of the commission was thai the graves p,j,j pi f,,r a casket of imitation wk, should endure forever. The durability ne tau a, the total bill for the fu- of eveiy detail had been stttded. IJt- nPral wa- SSil.tll. tie sj.aie could be given ro the head- Med .si Kxaniincr .John .t. Klynn of stones. f..r ihe dead often lay shoulder Pitt. field test. lied that he visit'el the to shoulder, and sometimes there were Darmetka house after Darmetka's two or three in a grave. r.iaooiaie j death Anna told him tier nn-iwnil n-j tombstones uh as individual affect ion been drinking heavily for the lat two Topics of the Home and Household. 1 When cream i whipped it will have 'a delightful flavor and remain tirm all . jdav if a teaspoon of strained honey U aoded instead of augar. lettuce, cress, parsley or sjiearmint kept in a glass jar sealed tijiht and put in a ctMil place will keep fresh and crisp. Modern l'risciila. might desire to raise would upset the whole scheme. He had een the fin ished cemetery at Trepport and w moved to the' heart by its dignity and implicit r. So far as Mr. Kipling's !a ement goes we cannot but aTce with it. The present writer has seen some of the great military cemetenea in America, ami it would be impos-ible to conceive the end I "n.v,hin'J m"r'' "'"' ,,r r,' I nil TTlHfl vrie imii ... i which give one the imores.ion of a im.chiv armv a-lecn. We are. there fore, in favor of uniformity on both architectural and v nil.olieal ground'. At the same tmie we cannot think it riuht in the last resort that thse whose w links live are wrapped up in the metiorv of 'the dead should be re- fn-el the risht. if lliev -k f-r it. to erert their own head-tones within the limits of a seneral tnnform t v. Art must compromise, if the issue 1 fair v joined, with the ranncs and pas- iona'e aflectiows of the human heart, the final dcisi.tv must depend upon the wideness and strencth of the re pression of feeling which the opponents ni the roromi -ton can es.mnia nd I.on don Srwen'!or. week of his lite. There were a num ber of empty whiskey Ixittles in the room. Witness made out -i aeam cev t:ticate ure. due to alcoholism. Witness saw- no evidence of other pniaonin, Save Waxed Paper. Sometimes when out camping it ia very hard to find a suitable board to roll out the biscuit dough o that it,r can be cut. and then it lakes time to clean "up a bread board after just mix ing up a small batch of biscuits or a little pie crust. Common waxed imper will answer aa Itrrbuting dea:h t heart fail-; a bread board. If you do not have the KIIIU inai comes ill ioiis, usr s.llaL v oil take off the baker'i bread. After usihg. the paper can le thrown away, and there i no bread board to clean up. in cold water, drain again and chill on the jce. Mix together half a tcaspoon ful of salt, a quarter of a teaspoonful of paprika, half a teaspoonful of onion juice, five tablespoonf ills of olive oil, three tablepoonfula of vinejrar and a few "is ins of celery salt. I-a.v the as paragus on a bed of crisp lettuce leaves, pour over the dressing and sprinkle with finely chopped parsley and green peppers. Cherry and Cheese Salad. Cut creen peppers in halves and re- f move the seeds and membranes. Mash hi: 1 f a cream cheese and add half a cup ful of drained canned cherries, fin.-lv chopped, sufficient of the cherrv-svrup to slightly moisten the cheese and two thblespoonful of chopped ni.t meats. Pack the mixture into the halved pep pers, chill on the ice and with a sharp knife cut in thin slices. Serve. two slic- portion laid on three leaves of romaine. Dress with trench dressing. The Exception. "I tell you experience ian expen sive teaiher." f-4 -Yes. but all the othersare under paid." Boston Transcript. A Jelly frnm the Jolly Skipper. "!V von ever lat-h nv whale kips M -" l.rfcn an wcr'-l :b" c-af.- ep' j;n a-Urt j the f-.aTi I'pr-r. "t'i'ra. ma'am.' "a "H -w i .-iv w.-r. ! I i" ' -h- 4 Sure Relief IfcC'OfST'Ofi 6 BCLL-ANS Hot water Sure Relief 1 ii tN' s--v f j if n Strawberry Sponge. Soften one tablespoonful of granulat ed selaline in four tahle-po.,nlnls of cold water and six tablesspoonfuls of boiling water and stir over hot water until the gelatine is dissolved. Add this to one and a quarter cupful of straw berry jam that has been diluted with half a cupful of hot water. Cooi, set in a pan of ice water, add two table spoonfuls of lemon juice and beat w ith an egg beater. When it begins to stif fen fold in the tiiTly whipped whitesof two ecs and lieat aHin. Pour into a mold rinsed with cold water, chill mi the ice and serve with a custard same made from the egg yolk. Fairy Pudding. Dissolve one glass of currant, grapo or quint-e jellv with half a cupful of hot water, and for each cupful add ono tablespoonful of instant tapioca. Cook over hot water until the tapicoa is transparent and sweeten to taste with a little additional ugar. Serve very cold with sweetened whiped cream. Dorothr Dexter. In a Gustatory Way. It's ail in the point of view. A western writer remarks that this hj been a delightful prin;r for the con-tinuani-e of the winter flapj.tck break fast . Ko-ton Tran-cript. Don't worry aboui your skin Resinol cleared mine completely If y-sj are etcbrrafe4 hf a fitr.y. V4rtrVr,en;sV.t'f cr-STpltxist-y Kcri r JOrTTvent and ResInH Sna rrV-i'V f t a week a-vf re if tSey d - t-rt bejin t- Buke a bet-d C Irrcnce in rf ikirv. 4isasM '" tff -ia - a si-f-j-Mv T T f- aast -" trfcel Nrrs;Tt SsS - ksWtsr Msr ksKtrsl, I Use Up Canned Goods. .lust now housewives are clearing up; their supply of canned fruits and ber ries in readiness for the fresh fruit as it ccmes into the market, and Virginia ; Carter Lee. in the Boston Sunday j Herald, gives a few rules for serving (htm in new waxs. Cherry or Blueberry Pudding. Sift together two ciii. fills of flour. four tea-poonfuls of baking pow der and a quarter of a tea spoonful of salt., (ream together two tablespoon In Is of s,oi teninjr w it h three tahle-poonfuls of sugar, add the hasten yok of one eg, a generous half cupful of milk and one ecpful off drained canned blueberries or hemes. Fold in the stiffy whipped ecu white, add half teaspoonful o j lemon juice no mix wen. nake is i shallow pressed pan. Palestine Scup. Scald one pint of tniik with two slie- j e of onion and a cupful of canned ' rorw. Mix two tablespoonf ills of flour j with half a evipful of cold wster, add j the -alded milk slowly and ok, sta-i r'fiff constant Iv. for eshl minute Cook , half a pint of rannd tornatises with a bav leaf and two rloxes for 10 minutes, f nib ttrouh a sieve and stir in a qnar- ler tsf a teas.nful of hskinr i-o.-ta t owl.ioe the l.-mato puree with the eorw mil Mire. id 'j ep.rif n)s salt. quarter of a le-j.oo,f ill of b-itfer euit in bits. s.rr,, a soon as' t littr is nset'od. and have IV1 iHsiin h'ti as iisvs;h4e. Asparagus Vinaigrette. 3IAKE VOUK STRsWMJERRV SHORT CAKES WITH "PRIDE OF NIAGARA The Ideal Cake and Pie Flour You will always have pood luck with this won- dcrful Pastry Flour. Ytiiir'proecr should have it. lVo jeet me .i Vm." ' Uf r. a is .-;. s' - -w ' ;e r t "-. na'atrt li--s,.a I ;a-, t , . fOR INOIfiCSTION Irsi a ijuait r mtptaz: ;-. in se '