Newspaper Page Text
JULY 1, 1920.
FAILED TO SEE RED LIGHTS So Motorman Sent , Train Crashing into a Work Train SCORE OF PEOPLE WERE INJURED Two Men Were Taken to Hospital in Serious Condition New York. July 1. About a score of persons were injured, two of them se riously to-day when a three-car passenger- train on the Hunts Point division of the Lexington avenue subway rrashed into the rear end of a work train near the Longwood avenue sta tion in the Bronx. Edward Coleman, foreman of the ?rew of the work train, and William J. Wilson, a workman, were taken to the hospital in a serious condition. The other injured, including a number of passengers, were attended by ambu lance surgeons. The accident, according to the mo torman of the passenger train, was due to his failure to see the red lights at tached to the rear of the work tram until it was too late to avoid the crash. He had just rounded the curve. HONOR AMERICAN ACTRESSES. MEDICINAL ROOTS, HERBS, BARKS AND BERRIES And other alteratives, tonics and health-giving ingredients that are rec ommended in the best medical books, are combined in Hood's Sarsuparilla. It builds up the blood, improves the appe tite, invigorates the digestion, tones the stomach and give nerve strength so as to promote permanent good health. Has merited and held the' praise of three generations. You should give it a trial. As a gentle, thorough cathartic, many recommend Hood's Pills. Adv. "TIZ" FOR TIRED, PUFFED-UP FEET Instant Relief for Sore, Aching, Tender, Calloused Feet and Corns. Old Playgoers Club of London . Give a Dinner. Will London, July l.-The Old Playgoers Blub here has arranged an Independence day dinner which will be hedd at the Elvde Park hotel on Sunday, July 4, in honor of the American actresses who have recently appeared in London. The president, Lord Leverhulme, will preside and the guests of the evening will include, Miss Edith Day, Miss Mary Nash and Miss Peggy O'Neill. MILK ADVANCES IN BOSTON. Went to 17 Cents a Quart, Increase of Three-Quarters of Cent Boston, July 1. The price of milk was advanced to 17 cents a quart to day by leading distributors in Greater iwnn. The increase amounts to three-quarters of a cent. ROOT. CW A TVf P Is not recommended for iJllfAIUI .-mn. k if vou nnjuip, " '- - have kidney, liver or bladder trouble it may ne found just the medicine you need. At druggists' in large and medium size bottles. You may receive a sample sire bottle of this reliable medicine by par rel post, also pamphlet telling about it. Address Dr. Kilmer & Co., Binghamton, tf. Y and enclose ten cents, also men lion the Barre Times. Adv. You're footsick! Your feet feel tired, puffed up, chafed, aching, sweaty, and they need "Tiz." 'Tiz" makes feet remarkably fresh and sore-proof. "Tiz" takes the pain and burn right out of corns, callouses and bunions. "Tiz" is the grandest foot-gladdener the world has ever known. Get a box of "Tiz" at any drug store and end foot torture for a whole year. Never have tired, aching, sweaty, smelly feet; your shoes will fit fine and you 11 only wish you had tried "Tiz" sooner. Accept no substitute". Adv. JIM BARNES SCORED WELL American Golfer Ended the Second Round at Deal,; Tied for Second Place WALTER HAGEN WAS FAR DOWN THE LIST His Playing This Morning Did Not Improve His Position TO COMMEMORATE PILGRIMS. An International Exposition is Pro posal in or Near Boston. Boston,' July 1. Governor Coolidgc yesterday sent to the executive coun cil nominations of member of a com mission which will consider the advis ability of holding in or near Boston some time in the next five years, an in ternational exposition to commemorate the landing of the Pilgrims. Twelve members of the commission were named. Deal, England, July 1. Players n the British open golf championship tournament here teed off this morning in" threatening weather. American hopes were pinned on Jim Barnes, who ended the second round yesterday tied with the former cham pion, Alexander Herd, for second place, with a score of 158. Walter Hagen, the other American professional in the contest, stood 48th on the list with 1, and did 'hot improve his position this morning when he could not do bet ter than a 7t in the third round, bring ing his total up to 244. George Duncan, who was 18th on the list when the second round ended, turned in a 71. this forenoon, making himself a contender with 231. When the first 13 had completed the third round Herd led with 2.(0, having made a 77 in this round. Other scores were: Havers 81-239. Wingate 76-231. Ray 78-233. MUCH STORM DAMAGE PLANT REVERTS TO OWNERS. Eddystone Rifle Plant Closed After Turning Out Million Rifles. Philadelphia, July 1 The Eddystone rifle plant, on the Delaware river near (this city, which established a record during the war in turning out more than a million rifles; was closed yes terday. The plant automatically reverts the owner, the Baldwin Locomotive company. The government took over the plant March 1, 1918, and since then 2,100 carloads of rifles and machinery have been disposed of. During the height of the war work 17,500 men and women were engaged in the manufacture of rifles. More than 65 per cent of the rifles sent over seas were, manufactured at Eddystone. Pa. R. R. Lifts Exchanges. Philadelphia. July 1. The Pennsyl vania railroad td-day lifted some of the embargoes recently placed on freigTtf. The strike situation as regards the number of men at work was reported unchanged. Was Done t Lisbon, N. H., Tuesday Streets Wreck Strewn. Lisbon, N. H., July 1. The heavy wind and rain storm of Tuesday night did heavy damage to the telephone and tellegraph lines of this village, besides uprooting large trees and demolishing the electric light service. Telephone communication was established late Wednesday afternoon. Throughout Main street large trees were uprooted, falling through the roofs of houses. Electric light wires and poles were tumbled over and the village was in darkness for the rest of the night. At the Parker and Young mills lumber was distributed over the land scape in every direction. The sidewa'iks throughout the busi ness section were destroyed, due to the uprooting of the trees. Entrance through the main road from the Woodxville direction is impossible ex cept through back streets. , A conservative estimate places the damage at o0,000. MORE TROOPS ARRIVE.- May Mean House to House Search for Arms. Londonderry, June 30. The arrival of more troops here has given rise to the belief that a house-to-house search for arms is anticipated. If you are troubled with back aches, it is a bet that they arc caused by weak kidneys; they don't perform their duties, and you should look out, as there is trouble brewing. When your kidneys get sluggish and clog, you suffer from backache, head ache, dizzy spells, and it is more than likely to bring on rheumatism. The urine is often cloudy, full of sediment, your sleep disturbed by being compelled to arise, one or more times during the night, because of the pain, irritation and abnormal 'condition of the kidney and bladder. If you will take from 10 to 20 drops of SEVEN BARKS in a little water after meals, you will correct the alka linity of your secretions, thus giving you undisturbed sleep and peaceful rest, preparing you for your next day's duties. When the kidneys are not doing their duty they allow impurities to accumulate and be converted into urie acid and other poisons, which will cause serious trouble unless they are driven from your system. If you eat meat regularly, you should flush the kidneys occasionally with SEVEN BARKS, as meat forms urie acid, which clogs the pores, so they cannot throw off the poisons. Don't neglect your kidney trouble with the first symptoms, you will be sorry if you do. Get 8 EVEN BARKS of your druggist, at a cost of only 60 cents. Adv. TW O SHOT TO DEATH AND TWO HANGED Fate 4t Four Negroes Wanted in Con nection with Killing of Deputy Sheriff. Wharton, Tex., July l.Two negroes were shot to death and two others hanged by citizens early this week in this county, it became known here yes terday. They were wanted in connec tion with the killing of Deputy Sher iff R. S. MeCormick, last Saturday night. SHOE WORKERS' STRIKE. Nearly 5,000 Go Out in Lynn, Beverly and Danvers. Salem, Mass., July f The shoe in dustry of this city, Beverly, Danvers and Pea body and Marblehead was tied up yesterday by a strike of memliers of the United Shoe Workers of Ameri ca. The walkout which was to em brace between 3,000 and 5,000 per sons, was declared in support of de mands that a wage advance of 20 per cent, which was granted recently and cancelled on June 21, be restored. TWO PAPERS ADVANCE. New York Evening Sun and Evening Telegram Go to Three Cents. New York, July 1. Only one New York evening newspaper will be sold for two cents after to-day, following the announcement yesterday that the price of the Evening Sun and the Eve ning Telegram will be increased to three cents because of increased cost of print paper. i i i I. i EXTRAVAGANCE has gone by the board. Thrift is in the air. Men are buying where the value is. The Firestone thrifty 3 is leading the srhall-tire field today. Because it is built on real thrift methods from start to finish. Firestone experts on the spot in the raw material markets of the world are able to get first choice of quality at quantity purchase prices. Firestone men have worked out the way to produce this tire by concentrated methods no waste material, no waste motion, no waste space. And Firestone volume output, through thou inds of dealers, permits selling at a clou margin. The user gets the benefit. Try this Firestone thrifty 3l2 (non skid) Gray Tube $3.75 Red Tube $4.50 AV2 V,iT lit 'n-:. t fQ)(BTP W) WMM jj MONTPELIER Street Commissioner Witbam Knocked Under Water By Frantic Horse. Montpelier came near losing Street Commissioner E. A. Witham Wednes day afternoon, when one of Harry Haw kin's horses was drowned, in the Yi nooski river just below the Taylor street bridge in Montpelier. He went down twice but fortunately was up be tween the two times long enough to get full lungs before one of the horses knocked him under the surface of the water again. One' of the horses was saved. Wilbur Hawkins was driving the team, which was employed during the afternoon drawing mud off the street. The mud was being dumped in the Wi nooski river. Dudley Jones was with Mr. Hawkins. The team had been backed to the edge of the bank and somo 15 feet above the water level. The two men were in the art of dumping the cart when one of the horses set back, pushing the car over the edge of the bank and the team was pulled into the river. The horses landed on their back. Men gathered to help get the team out. Street Commissioner Witham went into the river and was working near the horses, when one of them hit him, knocking him under the surface of the water. He was work ing under the water to get the horse free of the rig and had to come up for air. He had just reached the surface of the water and taken one deep breath of air, when he was knocked down again, and this time he confined his efforts to getting clear himself and getting out of the water, which he ac complished. He was driven down with such' force that one knee was hurt and his back gave him some pain last eve ning. His knee hit a stone in the bot tom of the river and he thinks the horse hit him on the back. One of the horses was detached from the rig and floated some 60 feet down the stream, where tackle blocks were attached to it and it was pulled part way up the bank. Then a second set of blocks was attached and the horse was pulled, well nigh exhausted, to the roadway and a little later taken to its stable. The other horse was drowned and was re moved from the stream later in the evening. The dump cart had to be moved before the horse could be taken out. Clifton H. Rogers and Miss Lillian F. Lance, both of Cabot, were married on Wednesday evening, June 20th, at the home of the officiating clergyman, Dr. J. W. Hatch, principal of Montpel ier serainarv. The double ring service was used, the bride is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. William P. Lance of Cabot. Dr. M. B. Hillegas has been in John son for a couple of days on educational matters. A. M. Fletcher of Cavendish called at the State House yesterday afternoon. Miss Mildred Farr, who has been ill for several weeks, went last week to Waitsfleld for a stsv to recover her health. Miss Mary Pagan of Water bury, Conn., is takmg her place for two months in the Vermont free public li brary association's office. Miss Evsflyn Lease has gone to the Isle of Shoals to attend the annual New England Library association meet ing. Clyde Briuham, who has been era ployed for five years as conductor be tween this city and Barre on the elec tric car, completed his services last night. He will commence work toon as a granite polisher, which pays him a better salary than the car work did. That Mrs. Dolly Malloy escaped se rious injury is the wonder of those who saw the damage done by the explosion that broke one of the windows in the Standish market in Montpelier short ly after noon Wednesday. It appears that the gas had gone out in the baker and that Mrs. Malloy was In the act of lighting it again but it had been out long enough so that there was an ac cumulation of gas. which exploded when the match touched it, throwing Mrs. Malloy to the floor and burning her arms a" lit tie. The force of the ex plosion was sufficient to break one of the plate glass windows in the front of the store, even to taking out some of the sssh of the window. The clerks did not feel the effects of the explosion. A window being out in the baking room probablv i-aved other windows in the store. The stove was damaged to some extent. An illiiKtrated lecture on the Europe an corn borer will be given by H. L. Bailey of the state department of agri culture in city hall court room. Mont pelier, on .Saturday evening at soomra. ' . . , v- I- t orn crops in me soumrrn .rw r.ng land states were damaged greatly l.y this pest last year. Farmers of this section should find this meeting of spe cial interest. WANT THE DEAD BURIED. Chinese People Make Protest Over An cient Custom. Phsnghai, July 1. Foreign residents of the .lessfield ind Kiaochow road dis tricts hsve asked the municipnl coun cil of the international settlement of Slianghaio urce upon the Chinese au thorities to bury a large numlier of coffins containing the remains of Chi neoe that hsd been left, scattered about fields and vacant tracts of the two dis tricts. The complaint grows out of the Chinese custom frequently of leaving their dead unburied for long periods. Yesterday's American League Games. At St. Louis, St, Louis 10, Cleveland 8. At Detroit. Chicago 14. Detroit 0. At Philadelphia. New York 6. Phila delphia 5 (first garnet. New York 10, Philadelphia (second game). At Boston, Boston 4, Washington 3 (firt gsmei, Washington 5, Boston 2 (e-ood game). American League Standing. Won. Lost. Pet New York 44 2:1 .6.7 I1 eland 42 1 ( hH-airo 3 2" Washington 3- 2 Ml Boston 3 St. Ixmis 31 31 .477 rvtr..it 21 ' rhiUdelphia 17 4'J .iV Yesterday's National League Games. At New York, Brooklyn 7, New York 3 (firt gsmel. Bmoklja 3. New York (terond fm. At Chimg", Chiriffi I, Pittsburg 0. At Cincinnati. Cincinnati 2, t. Lou is 0. National League Staadiag. Woa. Lot- Prt Cinrinnsti 3 -'' St. ly"ii 34 31 BrnokHn 33 30 M Piburjr - 3 -4-' hi. .jo 34 21 rwt 2 2 -w w York 3rt as ITiiJaJelrhia SAGE TEA TURNS GRAY HAIR DARK it's Grandmother's Rtcipe to ", Back Color and Luster to Hair. Bring it". ' , ' ' I I That beautiful, even shade of dark, glossy hair can only be had by brewing a mixture of Sage Tea and Sulphur. Your hair is your charm. It makes or mars the face. When it fades, turns gray or streaked, just an application or two of Sage and Sulphur enhances its appearance a hundredfold. Don't bother to prepare the mixture j you can get this famous old recipe im proved by the addition of other ingre dients at a small cost, all ready for use. It is called Wyeth's Sage and Sulphur Compound. This can always be depended upon to bring back the natural color and luster of your hair. Everybody uses "Wyeth's'1 Sage and Sulphu'r Compound now, because it darkens so naturally and evenly that nobody can tell it has been applied. You simply dampen sponge or soft brush with it and draw this through the hair, taking one small strand at a time; by morning the gray hair has disappeared, and after another applica tion it becomes beautifully dark and appears glossy and lustrous. Av. JAMAICA'S WEALTH BOOMING. Sugar and Banana Planters Are Becom ing Millionaires. Kingston, Jamaica, July 1. There has never been so much money in Ja maica as now. The sugsr and banana planters ar fast becoming wealthy and if the present wave of prosperity con tinues for a few more years the island will have r.t least a dozen million aires. Before the war sugar fetched only $30 a ton; to-day it is bringing $00 a ton Li the English market. The is land's inhabitant are experiencing great difficulty in getting adequate sup plies and it is only through the action of the food controller that eight per cent of the output is kept for home consumption. The prosperity of sugar planters has led to large sums being invested in the purchase of the most up-to-date machinery for the manufac- A Good Time to Buy a Panama Trot out your new Panama now, and you'll have it for the balance of this season, and clean and new enough to give you a good start next season. And then, even though you may have to clean it, you will just be getting ac quainted with it. Your Panama wears like a good friend; gives style and solid comfort, and more value for your money than you can find in any other straw hat. Costs a little more to buy, but worth it several times over. Come in; we have shapes for everybody. Open Monday evening as usual. Moore & Owens Barre's Leading Clothiers 122 North Main St. Tel. 275-31 m ture of sugar. Another central factory, costing $1,500,000, will shortly be erected in the eastern portion of the island. This year's sugar crop has received a set back owing to a drought lasting about three months. The result is that there will be a shortage in the output. Where the Hood's Milk Dollar Went in 1919 zCny Expenses 17.5 cents LABOR XV In City Vv x l4uS.cnt$ Country X II Expenses ZVi I liO cents tZs2 f5ISfelilffwOli jj HOOD'S SERVICE To Farmers and Consumers H P. Hood & Sons s an organization is a natural erolution of economy and efficiency, for it acts as a direct channel of distribution from producer to consumer. ' On one side are thousands of small and large milk producers searching for a market for their product. On the other side are millions of consumers with an aTerage consumption of about one-third of a quart of milk per person per day. . H P. Hood & Sons buy their milk direct from the producer and sell tt direct to the consumer, and are continually striTing to do this as economi cally as possible. No other food products or liring eential are marketed with the source of upply linked so closely to the consumer. Speculation in the fluid milk business is an impossibility. ' For delivering bottU of Hood' t Milk to the consumer in 1919 the compen sation was about 1 of tales. Some of the Items of Expense to be Met 4 Country Expenses 1. Boyiot; milk and inspection ef dairies, t. Maintaining and operating Chemical and Bacteriological Laboratories. J. 6tation car. Testine;, weighine; and care- fally icing- milk for transportation. 4. Transportation of milk from City Railroad Terminals to Pasteurising Plants. 5. Furnishing containers and stopples. 6. Washing and sterilizing cans and stop plea. 7. Keeping books and famishing office sop plies. S, Loss tnroagh surplus and shrinkage. City Expenses I. Maintaining and operating tracks, ' wagoas, horses, harness, ate a. Maiataiaiag and operating model sani tary plants. j. Perfectly Pastearising the milk for absolute safety. 4. Famishing countless glass jars for unit delivery. 5. Washing aaf sterilising jars. 4. Famishing refrigeration and ice to keen the milk cold. 7. Perfecting as organization of men and women for the clerical administration of the business. 8. Keeping books and furnishing office sup plies, insuraoce,telephones,and the thou sand and one thing necessary to the efficient management of a business. 9. Collecting thousands of small and large acconots with the unavoidable loas through bad debts. Labor in City t. Hiring and training and wages for aa organization of foremen, salesmen and helpers to sell and deliver to the public a good, clean, pure, safe milk, the product ef upwards 013000 producers. Administrative Expense 1. Advertising Hood's Milk to the public, thereby creating good will and increas ing the volume of business. Only by the volume of its business is H. P. Hood & Sons able to maintain its service.' a. Officers' and siccatives salaries fof services rendered. 3. The constantly arising mieccllaaeoas items ef general business. I' There are specialists in all professions and business. These specialists are consulted and paid their fee because in the light of knowledge and experi ence they are enabled to offer their clients a service that will sare their clients money to an amount greater than the fee charged. With nearly three-quarters of a century of continuous serrice as the back bone of experience and efficiency, H. P. Hood & Sons believe themselves justified in claiming to be dairy experts and specialists. We believe t on its sales of milk is not an excessive compensation for the service rendered to both farmers and consumers by H. P. Hood & Sons. H. P.-HOOD & SONS Dairy Experts . Maximum Returns to Producers and Consumers through Service and Co-operatien.