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THE BAKUK DAILY TIMES,; BAHRE, VT., SATURDAY, MAY 29, 1920.
SPA PARLEY . POSTPONED It Has Again Been Set Along, This Time to " t July 15 BRUSSELS MEETING ALSO DELAYED HEADACHES COME FROM THIN BLOOD Change in Plans Was Made on Request; of Ital ian Premier .Rome, May 28.England and France huve agreed upon request of Preiriier Kitto to postpone the allied-German ronference at Spa from June 21 to .July Jft, according to the Tribnna. Thin wiil allow the Italian premier to partici pate in parliamentary work here for almost a month longer than would oth erwise have been possible. For the same reason, the newspaper mys, the financial conference at Brus sels will also be postponed. BERLIN'S UNDERFED CHILDREN AIDED Claim Situation Develop ing to His Advantage REPUBLICAN FEARS HELPFUL TO HIM About 100,000 Are Being Cared for By the American Friends Service Committee. Berlin, May 28. The American friends service committee now is feed ing 100,000 of the undernourished chil jren of Germany of whom there are, according to estimates based on phv- icians' reports, at least 1,000,000. Only line-eighth of them are being care for s the committee can feed only those teriously or dangerously underfed. In a kindergarten at Schoenebcrg, a huge district where the Berlin poor' Hunter like bees, the correspondent saw icveral hundred pale-faced children rav-r-nously attack the meal the commit-1 Ice daily provides. It was a ground floor with big windows flush with the street. Every window had a dado of pw turning little ones. They stood on the sidewalk peering in, noses flattened gainst the panes, their big round eyes w atching the children in the room feast ing. Most nt those on the outside were in the class of merely undernourished, for (vhom no aid is available. Fraulein Margaret Barth. a well-known edu rator, who, as the head of the local rummittee, supervises a 1 1 1 the feeding Arrangements in the Schoenebcrg dis trict, sighed as she glanced at those wistful faces at the windows, and turned away. "On the first day," she said, "we per BllJted the parents to come to see their thtldren fed. They wept with grati tude. We didn't let them come again. J'hey were hungry themselves and their pinched faces were more than we could bear in a place where food was being irrved." Cocoa, milk, flour, sugar, rice, peas, beans and larft are the foodstuffs sup plied by the American friends commit tee. Of the different menus afforded Ihc most popular among the Berlin rhildren is a kind of porridge made of 'There is absolutely no way of reach ing' the nerves with medicine except through the blood. If the blood is rich j and well-oxidised it carries all the nourishment needed to rebuild wasted! 1 at n 4-iniiiia .1 When the blood becomes' weak and !The Workers in New York thin, the nerves are so badly nourished that headaches, indigestion, sleepless ness and neuralgic pains are sure to follow. - If you want to overcome that nerv ousness and gain vigor and health, be-1 Mrniiiiviu ni, ujice vviwi vJte ionic which Mrs. H. M. Cole, of No. 240 Lex ington street, East Boston. Mass.. rec ommends so highly. She savs: ' "1 suffered a general . breakdown in health and my nerves were so un strung that I became excited at the slightest noise or unusual happening. My appetite was variable. One day I would eat heartily and the next I could not bear the sight of food-. My blood was thin and my complexion was pale. "One day I happened to read about Dr. Williams' Pink Pills and decided to give them a trial. After taking three boxes there was a marked improvement in my condition. I recovered my strength completely. My appetite is good, I sleep well and never feel, nerv ous. My color is much better, and 1 feel stronger than 1 have in a long tima. Dr. Williams' Pink Pills are nowi our family medicine and I would not be without them." Your own druggist can sumilv vou with Dr. Williams' Pink Pills, or they will be sent by mail, postpaid, on re ceipt of price, 00 cents per box. Write the Dr. Williams Medicine Co., Sche nectady, X. V., for the free booklet, "Diseases of the Nervous System." Adv. HOOVER'S STOCK SIX MONTHS I NOW GOING UP COULDN'T WORK His Strength With the In dependent Voter One of Strongest Assets New York, May 20. - An unmistak able and sincere aiV of confidence is shown by the workers for Herbert Hoover. Whether it is merely because they are enthusiastic amateurs or bc- Lydaa E. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound Made Me Strong and Able to Work I Recom mend It To All My Friends. Bnyonne, N. J. "I bad pains in back and legs ao that I could not stand caused by female trouble. I felt so tired all the time, had bad head aches, and for six months I could not work, I was treated by a phy sician and took other remedies but got no relief. A friend told m about Lvdia E. Pinkham s Vcge- pan lopics oi the Home and Household. flour, condensed milk, sugar and lard, eaton with a roll. ' Sixty per cent flour is furnished. Frauelin Barth spoke of it with enthus iasm. "Such flour hasn't been seen in Berlin for years." she exclaimed. "Crowds come to look at it." The committee began work in . Ger many the latter part of February. The Kapp revolution, and the consequent disorders in Saxony and the Ruhr greatly interfered with operations. However, in Berlin, 50,000 of the esti- table Compound and it has helped me very much. I am well and strong and now able to do my work. I can not thank you enough and I recom mend vour medicine to mv friends who Susie Sacatanskt. or a developing situation, only the tin- 25 East 17th Kt., Hayonne, In. J. ca convention can tell. But it is a ' ' "i"8 e admitted by every fair- i, i f,.t ii.t ...........,:. mmaen, intelligent person inai a cuuse nicy are -correcv in incir reading i ,,.- Republican leaders, definitely commit ted to the candidacies of other men, are frankly impressed with the amount of Hoover talk which they now hear in this city; not aiere.ly by the Hoover workers, but by those who are studying the situation from the point of view of practical politicians seeking to fore cast the result. Unquestionably there has been some rise in the Lowdcn stock during the last few weeks. But while Governor Lowdcn occupies what is known as a strong "strategic" position it does not yet seem to be the opinion of impar tial observers that his strength is such as to bring about his nomination or that his availability rs a candidate will warrant his nomination. The campaign fund disclosures at Washington while most serious to General Wood have not j helped' Lowdcn. The bitterness of the Wood-Lowden campaign in Illinois is taken rfs evidence that Lowden's medicine could not live and grow in popularity for over forty years, anl today hold a record for sucn wonder ful success as docs Lydia E. Pink ham's Vegetable Compound, without possessing great virtue and actual worth. Buch medicines must lie, looked upon and termed both stand-' ard and dependable by every thinking person. Use olive oil when salting almonds or peanuts. It gives a better flavor than butter. Modern Priscilla. When tying a package and you have no one to put a linger on the string to hold it, slip the end you are tying twice under the trmg; the knot will not slip whilt! you finish tying it. When grease is spilled on a hard wood, floor it can be hardened and cruped off if cold water is poured on ir it is not iletecteu immediately, cov er the grease snot with starch or pow dered chalk which will absorb most of the grease. It can then be washed olf with hot soapsuds. . mnted 'Ml 00(1 tn 11101)1111 noptiv MiilHrnn arc now being fed, and the work in the strength, so far as he can control it provinces is being extended as fast as conditions permit. It is hoped soon to reach all the most urgent cases throughout the country, Germany has been divided into eleven districts, with Berlin as headquarters and the princi pal substations at Hamburg, Leipzig, Dresden and Chemnitz. The organiza tion is said to have sufficient funds to continue its mission in Germany until the harvest begins to come in, about August 1. German crop prospects are poor, however, and the harvest is ex pected to give only temporary relief. Every child receiving food has been reported by a registered physician as underfed. Political or religious consid eration play no part in the children's selection. J he tood received from the committee is in addition, it has been stipulated, to the regular rations al lowed by the German authorities. A few. weeks of regular feeding makes a remarkable difference in the appearance of the children. Little ones that look to be nine years old but are actually I.'I or 14 "grow up amazingly," as one of the kitchen attendants put H. In addition to children up to 14, nurs ing and expectant mothers also share in the committee's bounty. personally, will never be thrown to the first colonel of the rough riders. The campaign for General Wood in Illinois appears to have been characterized by the circulation of bitter attacks upon Governor Lowdeti' personal character which were bitterly resented by the governor and his friends. . 1'ncertaintv as to the outcome of the campaign is felt by the veteran tion naturally strengthens Mr. Hoo ver's chances for the nomination, since the thing most clearly demonstrated is that lie would draw a large inde pendent vote. There seems also good reason fur believing that leaders who are friendly to lowden and. Harding would turn to Hoover without great unwillingness" when the chances of nominating either Iowden or Harding were exhausted. .Something of the same condition, all hough in a less de gree, appear to prevail with regard to the Wood movement. Many of the Wood workers s'eem to regard Hoover as their chief opponent from the very pains they take to show that his nomination would be impossible. But in spite of individual cas, of bitter ness toward Mr. Hoover there seems to 1m much rospect and friendliness for him among the Wood workers. Much interest will attach to the se lection bv the Hoover workers of the politicians, who, three months ago, j delegate who will place the former saw nothing in sight but. a Republican food administrator's name before the victory. This may be due to the com- convention. No announcement has yet in on psychological fact that as any j been made, but Mr. Hoover's name will contest approaches the sense of uncer- be presented and it is assumed will be tajnty, no matter what the apparent j well presented. Whoever the nominat odds, commonly increases, But the j ing speaker is he will have to compete doubt which is now freely expresed by. with the stentorian tones and bull-like veteran Republicans would seem to in-j oratory of ex-Governor Willis of Ohio, dicate something more substantial, who will name Senator Harding. But '1 his dries not mean that an overwhelm-j the essential difference is that no one ing Republican victory, breaking all re cent precedents, is impossible in No vember. What it does mean is that the whole situation appears so chaotic that in speculating as to the events of the seems to regard Harding as a possible nominee, while there are many who look for Mr. Hoover, to "come through." Back in 1 11 1 ti ex-t Governor Willis dis played his extraordinary lung power in Keeping Down H. C. of L. It has been said that "if you have clever hngcrs, can use a tack hammer, a needle and thread a pair of scissors and a glue uot there is nothing you wiil not be able to make for vour house." Perhaps but the greatest need of all is the cleverness of ideas. Many clever fingers can successfully follow directions, but are unable to originate. However, one direction the stated "lin gers, scissors, thread and needle," can do gratifying work in the home with nij tax on the imagination is upholster ing, savs the Burlington Clipper. The olil cover rippled off carefully, used as a pattern for cutting pieces and seams all marked carefully, and the work is on its way. The seat is covered first, the back next, then inner arms, the front of the seat, which is usually put on with a double seam, allowing a fin ishing to the work. Slip covers are cut in a lengthwise strip running from the top of the back to the back of the seat, over and to the front, and on down the front to floor. The side pieces are then sewed on the back of the back cover, if desired, and the work is just to sew. Thev should be made large enough to give a bit. What do you do with your "rags!" The ragmen of other days are few end far between. An almost forgotten home economy is the patchwork quilt arid the rag rug. 1 he patchwork bed, cov ering, couch afghan, the rag floor cov erings are to day purchased. They are manufactured at semi-expensive fig ures. In the old days the little girls who grew up to be our grandmothers made. thee furni.-hings in the idle mo ments. Why not to-day utilize the art! Sew carpet rags wind thrni into balls and later braid a rug. Let the little girls recover this "forgotlen art" and keep the quaint things of yester day at the eoi.t of the H. C. L. : ; v Buddies while for the masses, concerts are given 1 1" AAlflJl TRFFS . - , . . 1 . 1.. J ' v r v- 4--. .J uoiij III IIIK VHilUU paiKS UV IJHI1U and orchestras as well as occasional f next five mouths cautious Republican 1 nominating somebody at Chicago just InuHnru Unit it aitnv in nii.tura IIia rum . ! ntw, it i-nu itt.ikt ,f IIuica ti hi. Va.-.1 bination of possible developments htm have now forgotten, as thev prob w hich would frustrate all their hopes. I ably w ill have forgotten in 1024 who it Jioubt as to the outcome or the elec- j is he nominates this vear. A Breakfast Hard to Beat and a Lunch That's Always Welcome Pos a with cream, good milk, or fresh or preserved fruit or berries. These superior corn flakes are far ahead of ordinary kinds because of better flavor and firmer texture. There's no waste no crumbling in the pack age, and they retain their crispness longer when cream or milk is added than do ordinary corn flakes. America's Most Popular Corn Flakes a Sold by Grocers Everywhere! Made by Postum Cereal Company, Inc. Battle Creek, Michigan New Way to Cook Cabbage. Most families are fond of cabltage, but localise of its penetrating odor while cooking hesitate to have it often. This odor may ls avoided by stewing the cabbage instead of boiling it. Chop the necessary quantity and set in lxil ing salt water to cover it. Let it come to the boiling point, and boil twenty minutes. Drain, and when drv return to the sauce pan. Pust over it, stir ring constantly, a tablespoon of flour Adtl a tablesiHMin of butter, salt am pepper to taste, and a cup of milk. When this reaches the boiling point stand the pan in the hot water for ten minutes, then serve. The result will be a delicious dish and an entire free dom from the usnnl cabliage odor, which prevails whenever -this vegeta ble is boiled, says the Burlington (lip per. ror ecallped cabbage, use one small head of cabbage, one and a half cups of white sauce, one-half cup of crated cheese, and paprika. Shred the cabbage- and conk in boiling salted wa ter for l. minutes. Drain; add to the white sauce and place in a greased baking dish. Sprinkle with heese and paprika and fwike until the cheese is melted. Cabbage fritters, good o serve with a meat course, requires 2 cups chopped cooked cabbage, 1 egg, salt and pep per. Boil cabbage leaves twenty minute in sslted water, drain and lion. Mix cahhae with slightly besten egg. sea son. Drop bv spoonfuls in hot fat in saute pan. Cook until brown, turn, finish cooking. Serve at once for breakfast or for luncheon. Ocani auce may be served with these frit ters. A delicious and appetitiing salad may Ite made from medium sie hard white cabbage, pimento, salad dress ing or cabbage dressing, parsley. Slice top off the cabbage, mark off equal apace and rut in points. Scoop out inside, leaving points intact a crapefruit knife with a curved ttlade is good to ne. I-ct i-ablwge shell stand in salted wster one hour. Shred cab bage. dress and fill shell. A little plain shredded cabbage piled lightly on top. the points edged with strips ot pinicli to and the whole set in a led of crisp par-ley. will make the prettiest imag inable company salad. Cabbage Rolls Separate cabbage leaves and drop into Killing salted wa ter, let stand fifteen minut-. Pre pare stuffing of one cup minced meat, one taMe.poon prated onion, salt, pep per. Drain leaves, spread with one ta Ideopoon meat, mil up, having stuffing well covered. Place roll in baking dih, wer with well seasoned stock and bake until conked through anl brown. Dorothy Prxter. performances bv itinerant Itolian opera companies or ballets. Mexicans will go to the opera even if it means the denying of ordinary do mestic comforts. Their capital city is now building a new national theatre, which, when finished, will be without peer. It will cost ?:M,000,uK) and is expected to be the foremost opera house in America and without an equal abroad. Some of Mexico ' composers and mu sicians are of the highest rank. Com posers make use of the folk songs of their people, which have been handed down by the Indians from time im memorial and are varied in character, some lieing slow and melancholy, oth ers gaf and picturesque. Once economic conditions are adjust ed Mexiico with -its background of folk .ong, its natural Jove for music among the middle and lower classes, combined with the good work of the conservatory, will undoubtedly be re garded as one of the great musica countries of the future. Ar NEW ENGLAND So Forward! Musical Future for Mexico. In thee day of social and political linre:. when t Keyword Mexico secnn to he srnonvmoii with oil. revolution, bsml Is and" war. it i well to reflect on another tide of that country's life. It may be surprising to learn tbst the Mexi,n lisve a wonderfully deeproot ed b.ve for mil-w. Thn it a only Ut Mimmi-r lluil the i-itv of Mexico paid (ruo S".!! for 11 operatic pe' t.-muii.T. while Tit: HutTo is saul tn have revived avsisi tr a ing r forman-r. Manr inrltie'-, have mmhined to make Mexico Citr one of the m-t win- k- iming rn!er f the world. The Mfi ' innate love for mu-tc b i-n tdd by the National t'onvrva t"lv of Mu-ic. a gmernnwit intitu t'n whwli provide fr day r3a fi'T tHo a minx ai prrtf-.nal tnni.-ai firwn, and evenitir ria-e for ti--e Hrt avovalKtn nu-.w. Th.s sreat w)nr ('ul tll-S'-s a TBSpb-WIK- T Wlra aw4 birit t hr,p it in tVe f-rv1t-ti f i h wal wrk. Tk etpr-t iwarr'-d by I1 r.o-riat.'Tj ar !" t tfc lMunfit. pr.u'f iw- !?! ard i t--)n-t cf wnr-d 4e rfpnutm tw k Is th-T. h.i;e d Mftitw t i;j "Our new neighbor is an awfully for ward woman." "In what way, my dear!" "Whv, when I called on her this aft ernoon she proceeded to tell me about her domestic troubles before I had a chance to tell her about mine.'' Bos ton Transcript. Association of Trees With Historic Events Shown By New England Historic Genealogical Society. The part that trees play in the his tory of a state is shown by an index table of historic trees now standing in Massachusetts. The table, which was prepared for the New Kngland Ijistoric Genealogical society, shows the asso ciation of trees with historic events ex tending through important periods since the days of the Pilgrim fathers. The most famous is the Washington elm in Cambridge, under which General Washington took command of the little force of patriots that was called the American army. It has been said that the troops could almost be sheltered under the elm's !'- feet spread of branches. , Other trees mark revolutionary inci dents and events, with local, state or meeting-place, was the scene also of the signing of an important treaty in the days of the Indian wars, and under the Eliot oak at South Natick, John Kliot spread his gospel to the Indians. Famous speeches on abolition by the orators of the time were made among the trees at Island Grove in North Abington from 1846 through the Civil war. A but ton wood tree at Charlemont, with a spread of 8.1 feet, is preserved as the place where the first settlers found shelter while they slept, and the Shef field elm was the camping place of the founder of that town, and the scene of the town meetings, long afterward". The Paxton clin marks the center of the state. The Oakham oak gave that town its name, and was a model for its town seal, the Avery oak at Dedham, also the model for the town seal, served as the site of the town's religious meet ing. The oldest tree in (he index is the Kndicott pear tree at Danversport, planted by John Kndicott in 16II0. The greatest is the Kugg elm at Framing ham, with a spread of 14.5 feet. The famous "great elm" of Boston's earliest days is no more, but an off-shoot is national significance, as the places recognized as old elm's descendant. The where Washington rested, or made an address, or watered his horses; where Lafayette stupped during bis campaign in the patriot cause: where revolution ists had their render.vous; where the minute men trained or took stand in actions against the British. The Boxford elm, a revolutionary ancient oaks, made, famous in Long fellow's "Tales of a Wayside Inn," Hawthorne's grove at Concord, favor ite walk of the author, Louisa May Al cott's elms also at Concord, and Oliver Wendell Holmes' pine at Pittsfield att are treasured for the associations with those who named them. TODAY is your opportunity to place your order for delivery of a Buick Valve-in-Head motor car to morrow, next week, or longer delay may cause your waiting thirty, sixty or ninety days in securing delivery. Buick demands are increasing steadily each day and present purchasing is advised as a protection in future motor car delivery. It is a vital and impor tant subject that demands the imme diate consideration of motor car purchasers, for Buick dealers already are receiving hundreds of orders for the summer and fall months. Should yoq prefer earlier delivery, take advantage of to-day's opportun ity in placing your order. Pricm f. : h. Flint, Michigmn Md".l K-44 . t!S5 00 Mxiel K-4T -Ml.l K-4S (155 00 Ml MS Mmiml K-4 . $2135 00 M.4.1 K SO . rrit XkM April t. I24SS.09 IJiii.OO W7 The Bukk Model K-&J-4S l2lX Mliei! better automobiles are built, Huick will build them H. G. BENNETT Barrc, Vermont.