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The Barre daily times. (Barre, Vt.) 1897-1959, August 10, 1920, Image 3

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THE BAKRE DAILY TIMES, BARRE, VT.. TUESDAY, AUGUST 10, 1920.
8
Prices
Up or Down?
High prices for livestock in
crease the producer's income.
Low prices decrease it and even v
result in losses. Similarly, high
prices for meat increase con
sumer's expenses.
But Swift & Company as a
middleman does not benefit by
high or low prices. Our income
depends not on a high, level of
prices or a low level, but rather
on the margin between the live
stock price and the meat and
by-products price.
The company's only concern,
in whether prices should be
high or low, is that they should
be high enough to satisfy pro
ducers and low enough to please
consumers; but over the move
ment of thede prices Swift &
Company has no con troll '
Swift & Company is compelled
by competition to pay high
enough prices for livestock to
secure an adequate supply. We
must sell meat at a price low
enough to make it move. We
endeavor also, between the two
prices, to secure a margin large
enough to pay all expenses and
yield a fair profit
Our profit for 1919 averaged less
than two cents on each dollar of
sales, or 6 per cent on money
invested.
Swift & Company, U. S. A.
JAMES O'NEIL,
ACTOR, IS DEAD
Well-Known Stage Man
Passed Away at New
London, Conn.
ILL TWO MONTHS
AND IN HOSPITAL
His Wife and Sons Were
at Bedside at Time
of Death
WANDERER RETURNS HOME.
Arthur B. Pease of Brattleboro Lived
on Berries Nearly a Week.
Brattleboro, Aug. 10. After going
without food for nearly a week, except
what berries he found, and having no
shelter except the wood, Arthur H.
Peaae, an employe of the composing
room of The Reformer, who disap
peared last week Tuesday morning, re
turned to town aliout 1 o'clock .yes
terday morning and made himself
known to Policeman Kllis (J. Worden,
who took charge of him until his broth
er, Royston Pease of Chicago, who had
been here hiking for him several days,
rame and took him to the horn of
Frank B. Tenney of Main street,
where he lias roomed.
He is in fairly good condition, and
he can account for a large parf of the
time since he left home, but portion
of the time are a blank to him. te
lost his hat and glasses and his tlothcs
were oggy from being out thnvili the
hard thunder storm Sunday, but appar
ently he did not take cold, and he is
rational. His brother will take him
... Urn ri-L- i-1iere his nsrents and
a married sinter Hr. Thomas
BIG ULCER
ALL HEALED
"Now I Can Walk," Sayi Mrs. South
scott of Medina.
H.ra w another letter tbst make ma
Mrfir." sy Peto of Buffalo. "Ona
thu I wmild rather have than a thousand
HtMlarB."
'Money isn't ewTthma in this world.
Thera at man? a big- beartM. rich man aha
would va all he has na earth to be ahl
to prtsluce a iwo tr with awh mishty
hfImi power as Peteraon'a Ointment. w
sell at ail drurta. for S -U a Urp
hot."
Read thw letter, written Fehruarr 1.
191(8. by Mr. Alhrt Southrott. of Msriina.
Jf Y. 1 eeema li' a mirarle. but it is
true, es-err word of it
I know it brauf I f iinilir Jetten
t'Tcal ever day from Pf' who hae
v4 rT mn'ir'nt for eld wTnia
a-d ail.
Is it anr wr I am ha pry "
rt ron 0,ntm"it ". lr-, P'i"lo,
N. Y.
I War R,rs :
I w an antald sufferer from an old
vr.rrn- -T snd afc-rr. I Had trini mopt
"rr-teina S- ut any rrlirf f-vwn pain,
a. f - 4 V 1.I irr of your a-frtwWfl nl
loent and the rrt aoy took away tKe I in
O 1 t J not Irft rr in yrars, and
fr winf just O'oe lolaT h rf the
Ivf I ar rv Tr u'-rr was a n
tit Hrs hv i inrHaa. is )! asmM-4 and 1 ran
wa's. Notr, nr-rT will I he witSr-at P-trr-J
aow s ass's I
"Yoa fnay thai to to wwrmrnj yfstr(
rtyorM if yrw wwH. 1 fa" y if ,
to rrtH -t Y'-ars ti'y Vw a. lwt
... MHtiii. N Y. Ms-' ' uo od '
r Trvraon ti-tirt o . I--, B-aJ. 1
NY- A. '
Rice, who attended liim. thinks that
alter leing on a farm for a time he
w ill be riL'Iit again. '
During his. absence Mr. Pease i-tayed
on Vastastipiet mountain, just a.'ioss
the Connecticut river from this - illage,
apparently south of the Schoiing
place. Shortly before midnight Sunday
night, some Brattleboro young ii'rn
with an automobile stopied on the
Hinsdale road to fix a tire on their
way home. While they were thus in
gaged Mr. Pease came out of the woods
and asked for a smoke. A he was
hatlcss and had . a week's growt h of
beard and acted peculiarly the young
men suspected that he was the one
whom they had read aliout in The Re
former as having disapearedand they
asked him to come here with th-m and
get something to eat. At the sugges
tion of something to eat he brightened
up. but would not ride w ith them.
The young men came here and told
his brother and Mr. Tenney and took
them back to the place w here thiy bad
seen bim. Ax tbey had no flashlight
they left Royston Pease and Mr. Ten
ney at the tacant Thomas house v dole
they aytme back for a light. They
learned from the police that Arthur
Prase had walked to the- villace and
made himself known, so they then te
turned to the Thomas place after Ry
ston Pease and Mr. Tenney .
Royston Pease went to Win 'h-Mter,
N". Jf., Saturday to follow up a lew
that a man answering his hmthcr'a
description had left a watch in the
Holmes jewelry store to be repaired,
but the owner of the watch was f.jund
to he another man.
On his way home Mr. Tease stopped
at a farm house occupied hr Mr. and
Mrs. fTiarlea W. Harris lietween here
and Hinsdale. Mrs. Harris, who for
merly was employed by the Vermont
Printing Coknew Arthur Teae and
she said he rame toward the house on
Wednesday morning about fit 13 oYKx'k
while she was in the garden. He
stared at her, as he had been doin
to others of late, and she went 'iito the
bouse and he started toward Hiniale.
Mrs. Harris looked out through tbe
window and saw him coming toward
the hnie. whereupon she shut the
dor and drew a rurlain. Mr. Prase
thn started toward Hinsdale again
and nothing more was seen of him. Mr.
Prase remembrra this instance and
says he intended In ak for nom-thmg
to eat, but saw that Mrs. Harris was
frtohtenod.
A lib the eicwptH.n of hemes. Vr.
Pa-e had nothing to est after Mon
day noon. The writ nv-rnir b
started for h work, h'lt dov1-J be
was not wl eroi,;h t work n-1 o
oni!nie4 if, tr ralroaij sard ed
a-rw- the ra ?i ! htvigr.
ew London, Conn., Aug. 10.
James O'XeU, the actor, died at the
Lawrence Memorial Associated hospital
early to-day. He had been ill for two
months at the hospital suffering from
an internal disorder. His wife and
sons were at the bedside. He was 70
years of age.
M. O'Neil had been in a state of coma
foi a month. He was left in a weak
ened condition nearly two years ago,
after he was struck by an automobile
in New York. When his health began
to fail last spring he was sent to bt
Vincent's hospital, New York. After
leaving that institution he suffered a
relanse and was brought Here.
For more than fifteen yeara and in
more than ()." performance, James
O'Neil played tho part of Edmund
Dantes in' "The Count of .Monte
f'hristo" until his name became so as
soda ted with that play that in the
minds of drama lovers that to men
tion one was.to suggest the other. It
was his great part, the character in
which he achieved his greatest success
and, despite his efforts to discard it for
others, he was often compelled to re
turn to it in gratification of public
demand or at the request of theatrical
managers.
Mr. O'Neil made his first appearance
in that play at Booth's theatre in New
York, in 1883, under the management
of John Stetson. When Charles P.
Thorne, who played the part of Dantes,
died, lr. O'Neil took the part and
thereafter played it continuously for
years.
An unusual incident in Mr. O'Neil's
career was his attempt to impersonate
Christ in a Passion Play produced in
RWS-at San Francisco, where O'Neil
was then a popular player. The effort
was frowned upon by the auMiorities
despite the fervor and reverence with
which Mr. O'Neil essayed the part and,
after running for a few weeks, it had
to be withdrawn, lter an attempt
was made by Henry E. Abbey to pro
duce the Passion play in New York
with Mr. O'Neil in the leading role but
it was prevented by the authorities.
Mr. O'Neil was brought to this coun
try wln-n a small child from the home
of his paruita in Kilkenny, Ireland,
where he was born November 13, 1849.
His first appearance on. the stage Vas
in the National theatre at Cincinnati
if IStiS. Subsequently he appeared at
the St. lniis Varieties, played for a
ason in Cincinnati, was leading
juvenile in a ISalt imore company;
played in a Chicago stock company for
two years; ami appeared with Ade
laide Neilson and (Kdwin Booth in
classic plays.
He went to New York in 1875 and
played "Pierre" in "The Two Orphans,"
the prince in "The Dunicheffs,"' and as
Jean Renaud in "A Celebrated Case."
lieginning in 1S0S he achieved an en
viable reputation as IVArtagnan in
"jrhe Mnkateers." He attempted
many years aco to retire from the
stage but often was recalled to appear
in romantic dramas in which he was
at his best.
VILLA GAVE
HIMSELF UP
Amid Much Cheering and
Self-Laudation By the
Bandit
ASSUMES STAND
. OF PATRIOTISM
f
west nr.Rux
Miss Carrie Streeter is visi'ing
friends in Wilder for a short time.
Mrs. H. A. Stock well of Putnam-ville
was in this place last Saturday.
Mr. and Mrs. Charles A. Patterson,
accompanied by Miss Kmerson and
Miss Carrie Streeter, spent a day last
week in 'Worcester Corners.
The lawn party held at the home of
Mr. and Mrs. tieorge Williams last
week was well attended. The tencfit
of the etening amounted to a little
oter $12.
Mrs. Floreni-e Hewitt and her mother
visited at Miss Kmerson's last week.
Her mother. Mrs. Bailey, is visiting
Mrs. Alei Kngland in Northhcld at
the present time.
Mrs. L. - Cooper of Montpelicr is
visit ing, her many friends in this place
for a short time.
Carrie Streeter spent a day in North
field last week.
Miss Charlotte Smith, who has U-en
visiting friends in Woodsville, N. H.,
and Montpelier. ha returned to her
aunt's. Mrs. M. I. AjerV
Mis tiara Isi is visiting st Mr.
and Mrs. A. C. I.iMy '.
When Folks
Quit Offee
because of cost to
health or purse; they
naturally drink
Instant
P0STUM
"Theresa Reason
Says He Surrendered to
Preserve Mexican
Integrity v
San Pedro, Coahuila, Mexico, vi
Laredo Junction, Aug. 10 (By the As
sociated Press). Francisco Villa
marched into San Pedro Mondaytnight
between the lines of a cheering popu
lation which greeted him with cheers
of "Viva Villa." Behind him came
his band of faithful followers, which
with their leader surrendered to the
de la Huerta government under the
terms ageed upon recently at Sabinas.
As he drew up before the mam riaita
of the. Mexican town, a cheering throng
of three thousand gathered around him,
the chieftain indicating that he was
about to speak to them.
"1 surrendered," he said because fur
ther fighting in Mexico means inter
vention by the United States.
"They call me a bandit. They call
me the wrost man in Mexico, but I
would preserve our nationality by
avoiding intervention."
There were 900 men in the band,
which Villa led into San Pedro, all of
whom later pitched uamp close by this
little town, after a 24-hour march
across desert country without water
for man or beast.
Villa.'s entrance into San Pedro
marked the first time in 10 years of
revolution that the bandit leader had
entered a city without planning to con
quer itor being a hunted fugitive.
He wis greeted and embraced by gen
erals, who, two weeks ago, were leading
thousands of soldiers in an attempt to
capture him.
In turn the badit leader embraced
former enemies, and later in conversa
tion with the Associated Press corre
spondent, declared he was "in a nxyd,
where I would like to embrace my
worst enemy."
"It is time for peace," lie contin
ued to the correspondent. "It is time
for peace in Mexico. I have lost many
brothers; thousands of frienda ana rel
atives. I know inanv others who like
wise have suffered such a oa. Many
others have had many enemies, out
now I want everybody to forget their
enmity and be friends."
Villa said he wanted to show His
men could work if they wanted to
work."
His surrender, he declared, was due
ta his desire to see the country return
ti tieace. Oae of , Villa's suidiers told
the correspondent that the campaigns
in the last few weeks and months had
been harder than work, o the men de
cided they wanted to return to work:
Villa, it is understood, will rest here
for a couple of days and then proceed
to (iomex-Palacio to collect the year's
pay for his men promised by the de la
Huerta. government, later to take up
farming in Durango.
i0RTn RANDOLPH
Mrs.. W. N. Carpenter has a sister
visiting her.
Willard Ashline returned to Malone,
Y., Saturday, after spending a week
here with relatives.
Mr. and Mrs. K. Smith from Wash
ington were week-end isitors at Al
bert Ashline's.
Mr. and Mrs. William Hull enter
tained relatives from Washington re
cently. The Star Birthday club met with
Mrs. Arthur Oilman August fourth. An
interesting program was given and the
ostial good time enjoyed.
Mr. and Mrs. (!. T. Hearing have
been entertaiinng a cousin, Mrs. Mary
Kellogg, from Bethel. They returned
with her Saturday for the week end.
A goodly number attended the meet
ing of the stockholders of the co-operative
creamery Saturday evening. Sev-
r r 1 1 o
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V,
; IMJTfO TUBE.
TON TESTED11
I SUFFERED
THREE YEARS
Finally was Restored to Healtb
hj Lydia E. PinkW. Vefe
table Compound.
Lowell, Ms ."! was all ran down
and had an awful pain in my ngni
), waa fwraiBk
X,
i
ently constipated
nd" had rt
ditty spells. I
suffered forthre
years d was
perfect!- miser
able until
friend was tell
ing toe to tr Ly
dia K. rinkhara'f
Vegetable Com
pound and I
found it a won-
j i wwImhM T mm wow no twiea)
s ntneh wnrk and I recommend tn
Vegetable Compmind to other women.
Yoa c we the- facts as testi-monjai.-
Mrt. L TnALi. Bwmut,
SA .ppleton 5tr-et. Lowell, Mssw.
Why women will continue to suffer
ao Jott is more thsu we csn under
stand, when ther ru find health i
Iydia E. rinkfcaiB't Vcgetbla Coas
pw;nd! Kot fortr ysra it rti tbo
standard retnedr for female ills, and
fas restored thi k-aJtk of thomaads
cf woweav ,
If vrij want spe"sl adricw wnW to
I H i E. PmVhans Mfdci" Co. Irtm
Mnll Lr. Msss. Yeair fr
will he op-ajed. read and aand r
s wosssa and ktld ia rTkt ocld-iK
- " m$vi
Effective today, and continuing throughout the
month of August, your local dealer is authorized
to give you, with each Vacuum Cup Cord or
FabricTire purchased,
One Pennsylvania "Ton Tested"
Tube of corresponding size,
absolutely free of charge)
You not only save the substantial amount ordinarily
paid for tubes, but you also save on the casings.
For Vacuum Cup Tires, at prevailing prices-r
stimdardized net and uniform throughout the
United States cost less than other makes of
equ 1 quality.
If you cannot secure prompt service from your
regular dealer, send direct to Factory at Jeannette,
Pa., and your order will be filled through nearest
dealer or Factory Branch.
Pennsylvania Rubber Company America
Jeannstta, Pennsylvania
VACUUM CUP
f V CORD TIRES
Pennsylvania -
AUTO TUBE l
irrffrir!l'MTiWtiWi E 1
(Extra Heavy Cord Type) B
36x6 $17.75 i I
10.65 I
8.75 I
6.90 I
36x6 $108.40
35x5 80.35
34x4 64.65
33x4 56.00
35x5
34x4
33x4
(Other sizes at proportionate figures)
PettrtsyvKrna
VACUUM CUP
, Pennsylvania v !
AUTO TUBE ;
TOM TFtFl
(Regular)
37x5 $74.60 37x5 8.85
36x4 58.20 36x4 7.30
34x4 40.85 34x4 5.65
30 x 3 23.70 30 x3 3.50
(Other sizes at proportionate figures)
:1 '
' S -
lym in, m.m m f .HUiljM
Sold in Barre By
PERRY AUTOMOBILE COMPANY
eral speakers from away were pres
ent. Miss Ieda Smith spent a few days
last week with Mrs. Gilbert Perry.
Sidney (irant and friend f Chelsea,
Mass., returned home Saturday, after
a vacation at the home of his niece,
Mrs. V. G. Buw-ell.
Harry Downing and family from
Bane visited at A. .1. Dunkee's Sun
day. Auffus-t first, Lloyd remaining for
a few days.
Ksrl Happett has furnished work for
Will Smith and pone to his home in
Randolph.
Will Georjje from Covins, t al.. and
daughter. Florem-e, railed on friends
here Friday. Mr. George was called
east by the death of a daughter in
Maryland.
Mrs. C. W. Wood from Cleveland. (.,
ia stopping with her sister, Mrs. Kay
Blaisdell.
Henry Durkee is spending two weeks
with his sister. Mrs. Grin Carpenter,
in lrasburg. He returned with Mr.
Carpenter, who made a brief visit at
G. A. Duikee's.
Arthur Parker. Will Buzwell. Arthur
Washhurn and Volney Farr, with their
families, are taking a vacation from
farm labors and gone on a ramping
trip near Burlington.
Mrs. E. A. Fitls reiently entertained
the Hill Birthday club, the club will
now resume its meeting, after a rest
of a year.
Mrs. Mabel Tyler has an aunt, Mrs.
Cram, from Providemr, K. I., with
her.
Sundar puets from away were Ho
bart Perk and family from Kandnlph at
H. C. Peck's, Mr. and Mr-. Bover with
Herbert Boxer of Wind -r al Karl
Tyler's. Mr. and Mr-. Herman Flint,
Mildred snd Delia Flint and Glenn
Thayer from Randolph at Kalp Thay
er's. Will Smith and family spent Sunday
in Queehc.
Friends hear 'tip from C. E. Taft's
family, en route to California, report
them enjoying the trip.
ROCHESTER
A pleasant eent was the shower
gien Miss Mildred Stoughton by Mrs.
Leslie and Mrs. Charles Ruiee. Thirty
voting women were entertained, and
they showed their regard for Mis
Stoughton by many useful gifts.
About fifteen guests from Walling
ford, Conn., are hoarding at the Roches
ter inn.
The Rochester band gae a ioncert
in the park Friday eening. which was
much enjoyed.
The ladies of the Congregational
church will hold a sale of apron, fan
cy work, and articles of food, ice cream,
rake and sandwiches Friday, Aug. 13.
Mrs. Gayle F.aton, who has l-een
quite ill with pneumonia, is sj.ttmg
better.
Almon Good no and family made an
automobile trip to Lake Dunmore re
cent ly.
MeUine Worthen is working in Ran
dolph. Mis Louie Bailey has returned to
her work in Buffalo. N. Y.
Miss Lucy Cresey has gone to Bur
lington, where she has a wsition in a
telephone oftii'e.
Mr, -lohn Howard and Mrs. Malwl
Pollard and daughter are visiting tela
ties in Gardner, Mass.
CARE OF THE BABY
A Series of Articles Prepared
Especially for the Bane
Daily Times
f.
City of Barre Taxes.
These are in my hands for collection
and must be paid on or before Aug. !0.
1M0.
.Tames Mack, city clerli.
.Easiest Way to Remove
lTRly Hairy Growths
EAST MOTPELlEK
Several gardens in this vicinity are
MifTerinc from la k or rain.
Mr. and Mrs. Herbert F.mers and
family of Hrlfrd. Conn- were tar
fr.ei Wednesday of Mr and Mrs.
John C.aliis. They irled to spend
eijzM or in weeks' vacation in a near
by rsmp.
Hiram Sparrow i ruttinc the grass
em the .lohn Wiliard fim ,
Jamr Mitcbe',1 of Bsrre was in town
Friday to attend the ai-tt. of W. V
Fi-ho
A aoti was Vsr Aigit s-Itr t the
w.f. of Pf4d tl.rk
(Beauty Culture)
Here is a method for rcmoxing hair
from arms, ne k or lace that is unlail
ing and is quite inexpensite. Miv; a
Ihi. k pa-le with some powdered d-la-tone
and water and spread on hairy
surface, fter two or three minutes,
rub it off. wa-h the skin and every
trace of hair has vani-hed. No hxtni
or inconvenienr-e rcsuly- from this
treatment, but be careful to get genu
in ,llatn and mix fresh. Adv. Si
Grow Your Hair
FREE RECIPE
After tiif al-aat t.a!l
Tark .a.,a-.s - are ""Jf w
kit a smhtr a-rawl a at ara !
m ".
fr. aa ra ta a aisa r
ta arr .."
actum. A '. will " J
.4 in rs . aiaaset a
By the U. S. Public Health Serv
ice, Washington, D. C.
(Qu-tions rrlatina to babr car.
and to problems of maternal and
rhilo .-.lth will be answered br ex
peru of th U. S. nublie hsalth
servi.-e. Address Bsby Health Editor.
V. S. ruhlir Health Hervire. Vimh
intrton. D. C. Plea mention Una
neapapar.
18. Feeding After the First Year.
(Continued)
Diet 3 to 6 Year.
Three mesls a day at 7. M.M audi
5;;'0. No food between meals. Waiter
frequently.
Milk: Should be the main article
of diet.
Cereal: Must be cooked three or
more hours. Gatmcal should be given
scleral times a week.
Bread: Dry. swieback and toast.
Soups: Beef broth with vermnvlli.
beef tea, thiiken broth with rice, mdk
soups and vegetable coups.
Meat : Beef should be generally rare
and should be given not more than
once a day. Roast beef, lamb chops,
broiled tenderloin, milK'ed. White meat
of thicken well cooked and minced.
Boiled or broiled fresh tt-h. Crisp la
con. Kgcs soft Itoiled or poached.
Vegetables: All vegetables should
W thoroughly cooked and mashed. As
paragus tips, siring lieans, carrot, to
matoes, stewed celery, elcamnd me.
puree of lrmuda onions stewed soit
with milk. pea, baked or mashed po
tatoes, and spinach. Macaroni or spC-
Vlietti in milk may be added.
r-erts: Sauce or baked apple, cup
cu-srd, junket, orange juice. ieed
prune, rice pmld.nc, tapioca, jelly of
rup on bread. Young children s;e
licllcr off without, candy, but one pie e
of strictly pure csndy may gi'en
a rhiM of three after a meal. R-pe
Imnanas if bsked may be gnen oc
ca-ionally .
Forb-ddesi Fends.
Meat: All fried meat, corned
herf. drie-1 1--f, brain, kidney. I er.
i.retbread. dink, game, g bem.
juk. su-age. mest stew. al drs
ingi from roasted meat.
Wgetalles: Fried vegetables of all
tanetie. t abbare. green oorn, cucum
ber. pBkb-. .11 raw artnle a
ra- iWt. r.u onion, anl ol e.
Rrad and tale; t.r-lil' b
Desserts: Store candy r-tiuU, pastry,
pie, preserves, salad, tarts.
Cereals: The ready to serve or dry
cereals should not be given to any
child under five.
VICTIMS
RESCUED
Kidney, liver, bladder and uric acid
troubles are most dangerous be
cause of their insidious attacks.
Heed the first warning they giv
that they need attention by takin
GOLD MEDAL
Th. aaorld's standard r.mady for tbaa
disorders, will often ward off thes diaw
as.s and str.nfth.n th body against
furth.r attacks. Threa sizes, all druf ftatavi
Lstafc far Ska Baas. CM MaWal M aar kaal
mm accaai aa inlana.
Beauty
is a Blessing
to everr woman, but good
health is vitally important.
Attention to liver, kidneys
and bowels will improve
beauty and health.
are a boon to women, be
cause they regulate the func
tions of all these organs
without any irritation or dis
agreeable effect. 4
t-rra". r.-!'-
or fsk with
tro-t r;
akr. a!- hrsd
fru.t ft sfO.
Sato wf
Air
kWsVa.
ia tKa
WarU.
(t.

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