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THE BARKE DAILY TIMES. BAH HE, VT.. SATURDAY, DECEMBER 4, 1920.
J. Bakers Cocoa isor ! Robust Hen SEEKS TRUCE IN IRELAND Dublin County Council Ap peals to Irish Republican Parliament' TO TRY TO SECURE HONORABLE PEACE Resolution Will Be For warded to Premier Lloyd George Dublin, Dec. Resolutions appeal ing to the Irish republican Parliament to negotiate a truce, with a view to se f perfect mechanical pro- j cess, without the use of ! ! chemicals, so preserving the exquisite flavor, t H'5:irom,i and color of I i- v' : ; . z the high grade j and all who must have a great deal of tissue build- ing material to repair the ! waste caused by physical f and mental labor. It is I delicious, pure and whole- i some, and is made by a i cunn an Jlonorftl,le ve were PB88ed . ! bv the Tlnblin eoiintv council, a renub- "j - - - r lican body yesterday. The resolutions expressed the opinion that the British government should withdraw the ban on meetings of the Irish republican Parliament so that the latter might ap point delegates. They declared the pres ent reign of shootings and burnings, re prisals and counter reprisals detrimen tal to the interests of both England and Ireland. It was ordered that the resolution be sent to Premier Lloyd George with the resolution passed by the Galway coun ty council supporting the appeal of Roger N. Sweetman, a Sinn Fein mem ber of Parliament for North Wexford, for a truce. The belief exists that Mr. Sweetman was not acting solely in his own behalf in making his proposal. 8 cocoa beans. UOOKI.GT OF CHOICE RECIPES SENT PR liS ! i !j tSMSllMEQItao-OORCHtjria.M.SJ. MRS. HIGGINSON RESIGNS. As Director of Savings Division of the First District. Mrs. V. I .. 1 1 igjcririson has resigned as director of the savings division of the; firi Antarctic Explorations What lies under the thick ice cap of the Poiar regions no man knows. Per- liano traoaiirafi mil V Kn rl'PH led there t federal reserve district, anil her wlich wi muitjp)y the wealth of the l ,,.,-ld i;r.M m vor eonrxee eoal and nil may be there in quantities which will upset all our standards of values. Arctic and Antarctic explorers have so far concerned themselves chiefly with locating the ends of the earth, or that northern point from which every direc tion is north. A good deal of the work of brave explorers has had to do with the mapping of seas, bays, straits, capes and islands, and rather a large work has been in gathering me teorological data. There has set sail for the Antarctic British imperial Polar expedition. which will "make a six-year geographi cal, geological and meteorological sur vey of the ice-bound continent about the South Pole, with a view to its com mercial development." It is the largest and most elaborately outfitted expedi tion that has gone to either of the Polar realms. More than a hundred men, four ships, HO dogs, several air planes and extensive wireless system will be employed. The project has two phases. First, a paeliminnry recon naissance of 1,500 miles of unexplored ground, and, second, four years of close study of the great Antarctic continent by airplanes flying from a network of bases that will be established in Ant arctica. It is said that the final object of the expedition is a search for the mineral wealth which the explorers say Is known to lie in Antarctica. One of them is reported as saying: "We know there is copper, gold, silver, lead and V resignation took effect to day. " lior Charles A. Morse of the Boston federal reserve bank has named F. ('. ' Ayres, government director, to fill the xaenncy. Mr. Ayres is thoroughly in touch with the division's affairs, hav ing been successively manager and us ' xociiitc director during the past fifteen i." months, and has had a business experi ence which fits him for the work. Mr. Ayres was for eighteen years treasurer and general manager of the I. C. Pearson Co. of Boston. As a volunteer he served from October, 1017, '.to October, 1918. as assistant manager ! m ot the conservation department t tne pv Kngluiid fuel administration, then for six months he was a volun teer with the Hod Cross under James .lackson'n administration of the New Kngland headquarters. He took up . his work with the savings division on ' March 1, 10!9, previous to the Victory loan campaign, in which he did much work. lie served for a time as busi ness inanaper and more recently m as sociate director. Mrs. Higginson has served as a vol unteer ever since the creation of the savings division about two years aao, and some of the policies she inaugu rated have teen adopted in other fed eral districts. Features of the work done by the Xew Kngland division, un "dcr the treasury department, have at ' trnetcd national attention from hank ers and others, and the work has liecn commended by the president of the American Bankers' association, among others. In writing his acceptance of Mrs. Higginson's resignation, Governor Morse says: "It is with much regret that I ac cept your resignation. In doing so I . wish "to express to you mv apprecia tion of the great work which you have done during the past two years in the position which you are now leaving. STOMACH PAINS FOLLOWED MEAL Thin Blood Robbed This Connecticut Woman of So Much Strength She Could Hardly Walk. Among the most frequent symptoms of anemia or thin blood is stomach trouble. When the blood is weak the process of digestion Is retarded and food, instead of being digested and made ready for assimilation by the body, remans in the stomach. Fer mentation ensues and the poisons are generated. Gas distends the stomach and the walls of the stomach press against the heart and other organs, in terfering with their normal action. . To avoid repeated attacks of indi gestion and to prevent the complica tions which ensue begin treatment at once with the trouble which Mrs. Philip ,1. Snyder, of No. 50 Laurel street, Hartford, Conn., used and now recom mends. She says: "About two hours after each meal I suffered from intense stomach pain and discomfort from gas. The pain also bothered me at night and I could not sleep. I became so weak that I had hardly enough strength to walk. I became dreadfully nervous and had severe pains in my back and limbs which almost drove me wild. I looked so badly that my friends told me 1 should not be out. "I had tried several medicines but without relief. One day I read about Dr. Williams' Pink Pills and got a box. Two weeks after I began the treat ment I felt a little better and contin ued taking the pills. I feel fine now and am better than I have been for many months. I no longer have stom ach trouble and 1 sleep well. I have gained strength and am not nervoun. Dr. Williams' Pink Pills helped me so much that mv husband tried them and they have benefited him greatly. I can certamlv recommend Ir. Williams Pink Pills to anvone in need of a ton ic." A bo--1 "What to Eat and How to Eat," v ( 't ilt about this treatment, will 1 '1 c en request by the Dr. Vi!l;;.i. . icinc Co., Schenectady, N". V. A!, .ii ug',':.ts sell In-, Williams' Pink l'il.s or they will be sent by mail, postpaid, on receipt of price, 60 cents per box. Adv. NO WAR SIGNS IN FIUME Fishermen's Boats Only Signs of . Life on Gulf of Quamero CITY BRILLIANT BUT UNWARLIKE Although Theoretically War Is Being Carried on Thereabouts Triest, Dec. 3 (By the Associated Press). Fishermen's boats on the C.u!f of Quarnero were to-day the only signs of life in that body of water about which war is theoretically being car ried on. Last night was silent and to day saw no change from the inaction that has reigned there for several months. Only the mackerel fishermen could be seen. Fiume was lighted up during the night the city appearing like a boule vard along the expanse of wafer. Look ing from Abbazia, one could see noth ing that did not personify peace. RECREATION HELPS. Some Phases of It in Relation to Pub lic Schools. Next in importance to w-haf work a person 'hall do is what play he shall SCHOOL SUPERINTEND ENTSCONFERENCE Will Be Held at Montpelier Dec. 8-10 The Program of the Meeting. The program of the conference of the (Superintendents of schools of'Vermont, to be held at Montpelier from Dec. 8 to Dec. 10, is as follows: Wednesday night High school build ing. 7:45 o'clock p. m. Reception to state board of education, Commission er Clarence II. Dempsey and superin tendents. 8:30 o'clock p. m. Address. Luther B. Johnson, chairman, state board of education. Appointment of conference oominitteea. Announce ments. Thursday morning Representatives' hall. 9 o'clock a. m. Devotional exer cises. 0:15 o'clock a. m. "The Teaching oi tngusn, a aiscussion. iai Aims oi the English Course in Elementary Grades," Superintendent Florence M. Weliman; (b) "Aids in the Teaching of English," Miss Catherine Aagesen; (cl "The Place and Purpose of Technical and Formal English Instruction," Su perintendent C. C. Hitchcock. Discus sion from the floor, opened by John D. of Whittier. suoervisor of elementary even rubies in the chain of mountains schools. 10:30 o'clock a. m. "History and that crosses the pole." ' ' Civics." (a) "Aims in Teaching These What may come of all this is some- Subjeots," Superintendent C. D. Howe; thing that must be left to the future, (b) "What History and Civic Should It doe not seem possible that a re- Be Tauuht in the First Six Grades?" gion covered perhaps for all time and certainly for thousands of years under a depth of ice and snow can be ex plored by means of airplanes. But per , haps these planes are only to be used It was through your influence that the j-as a n,pHng of conveyance for pros - . 1. 1 .' ! t !... ....... '. . . , . ' prinriple was established that it was nei'essary to teach thritt and savings, for the benefit of the individual and the benefit of the public." Very Much in Evidence. Proud Mother- O, Lord Du Tollum did you see anything of my daughter at the dance! Distinguished Visitor Madam, I should say I did. American Legion Weekly. t In the Interest of Quiet. Mistress Xoral?, I rung for you four times and you didn't come. I'm getting tired of it. Maid So am I: 'that's why I've come. Boston Transcript. pectors. Real exploratory work for the internal riches of the land is done by prospecting; that is, by ' digging, shovelling, rock-breaking and boring. Perhaps in the time to come the north ern and southern ends of the earth, which for uncountable ages have been uninhabited, will be subjected to this process of finding out what they con tain. Washington Star. Getting Even. "The doctor made me show him my tongue and it cost me $3; but I got even." "How x "In a poker game last night t made him show me his hand, and it cost j him $."." Boston Transcript. anillllllllllllllllllllinillllllMIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIHIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIlllllllllllllllllllllltlH "When Coffee Disturbs change to that health ful, more economical beverage Instant Postum - A great army of for mer coffee drinkers ' now drink POSTUM "Theres a Reason . Sold by all grocery Made by Fbstum Cereal Co,lnc, Battle CreekJftch. Superintendent A. . Varney; (c) "What History and Civics Should Be Taught in Grades Seven and Eight!" Superintendent C. II. White. Discus sion. v Thursday afternoon Representa tives' hall. 1:30 o'clock p. m. "Junior Senior High Schools." (a) "Aims and Purposes," H. O. Hutchinson, supervis or of high schools; (b) "Organization," Superintendent H. E. Hunt; (c) "Course of Study," Superintendent D. W. McClelland; (d) "Development," Superintendent Minnie E7 Hays, fien eral discussion. 3 o'clock p. m. "The Health of School Children." Address, Dr. Charles H. Dalton, secretary, state board of health; address. Miss Eliza beth Van Patten, state nursing super visor. Discussion. Thursday night Representatives' hall, i :4o o clock p. m. Community singing. 8 o'clock p. m. Address, "Ex tension of Educational Work," Charles W. Hubbs, assistant director of univer sity extension work, Boston.; address. "Education for To-morrow," Honorable Walter E. Ranger, state commissioner of education, Providence, R. I. Friday morning Representatives' hall. 1) o'clock a. m. "The Improvement of Vermont's Educational Kank."( a) "In Enrollment and Attendance," Su perintendent C. L. Erwin; (bl "In Re tention of Pupils and High School At tendant," Superintendent Ethel A jEddy; (cl "In Financial Support (Ex cept Salaries), Superintendent M. D. ( hit trndn ; (d) "In Teachers' Salar ies," Siierintendent E. A. Hamilton; (el "In V'slity of Work and Promo tion," Siiiwrinlendcnt X. J. Whit -lull. trm-ral disoust.ion. 11 o'clock a. m. Question box and free period. Friday afternoon Kepresentatite' hall. I ;.Kl o'cloc k p. m. "The Sii-rin-tendent's Work." ( i Office Practice and Husinens Method. Superintendent S. C. Hutchinton ; (hi "Sitpcrviion of In struct ion."' Commissioner C. H. Itrmp ey. 2:30 o'clock p. m. business meet ing. P.r ports of commuter. 4:30 o'clock p. m. Meeting of direcUus of Vermont State Teachers' ansociat ion. Friday night Odd Fellow t' hall. 6:30 o'clock p. m. A family supper. tat. etc. AdJres. Honorable Mason S. Stone, lieutenant governor: addre-. Honorable Ernet W. Ruttei field, state eommiioner of edix-atiun. (onronl, X. H do. There was a time when work was so stringent that to some the word play was almost meaningless. That time has passed away. The develop ment of machinery, the equality of op portunity that has followed political democracy and the restrictions placed upon hoiira of labor have made some form of recreation inevitable. What shall it be! That question, which has long been of importance to the individual, is now seen to be fully as important to the community. The difference between good citizenship and crime often resides in the use of the re creative hours. Again, this question links itself with the use of public buildings, such as schoolhouses. Just as there are many church members who believe that the use of some church buildings is not continuous enough, so there are in creasing numbers who have the opinion that the doors of schoolhouses, expen sive buildings as they are coming to be are closed for too long periods. Natural ly enough, the inference is drawn that if the schools are to lie used to assist in the work of the community, they should also be uxed to assist in that other important function of the people, play. And just as the work of a com munity must have systematic prepara tion and ' cowm1 tent supervision, so nst the piay of the people be care- ,ful!v regulated and properly super vised. The development of the situation in this city is interesting. Several years ago the Public Schools Athletic league was formed in Troy bv teachers and citizens who believed that intellectual training without physical exercise was tonheavv. Through the individual con tributions of citizens teams of pupils were organized and athletic exhibitions were arranged. Among the promoters of these activities were the present su ncrlntendent of schools. Arvie Eldred, and non-teaching citizens as the late W'illiam M. Keenan and the late W. W. Loomis. The good results on the men tal and physical morale of the schools were so apparent that the city authori ties could not revist the appeal to sta bilize the work by putting a gymna sium in the new school on Seventh ave nue and, as a necessary result of that, installing a physical director. The new school It will providf op nortunities for extensive recreation. The present facilities of the high school are opened for community recreation and the physical director of the schools, C. R. Mann, now offers the free ue of the high school gymnasium in the eve ning to the citizenry for properly su pervised physical exercise. This is getting in line with the country-wide development of the idea that recreation must not be allowed to run wild, and that the community has its interests to safeguard as well as the in dividual. While America, as the Olym pic games show, stands at the head in specialized and individual development of the body, there are some countries that lead our' own in the general par ticipation in athletics. The result can nowhere else be so efficiently promoted as in the growing facilities provided by the public schools, added to those of municipal playgrouryl. The churches long ago decided that, as to music, "the devil should not have all the good tunes." Morality is now contending, and wisely, that his satanic majesty has no right to be ex-ottiiio chairman of the committee on recreation. Troy Times. m0(frA fly m m- yl ? r 1 " Mlk mk$ml Hi 111 ttUrmmmmn1 ,;AiiiJr j t C&-iS2aV Before buying that . on me ivew RACHMANINOFF has not only made Re-Creations for the New Edison. He has also made recordings for one of the standard talking -machines. We are glad to announce that these talking-machine recordings may now be heard. We want you to hear them and compare ! De termine for yourself which gives you the real RacjpnaninofT. - Let us play Rachmaninoff s Edison Re-Creations for you. Mark how clear, how true the piano tone. See how every note in his runs, every accent in his in terpretation, every shade in his pedalling is perfectly Re-Created. This was provedby a test made at Mr. Rachmaninoff's home in New York City. " He played the Second Hungarian Rhapsodie (Liszt) in direct -comparison with the Re-Creation of his perform- ance by the New Edisoa The absolute fidelity of the Re-Creation to the artist's original peformance astounded the listeners. Make the Rachmaninoff com parison. It will guide you right in selecting your Christmas phono graph. Ask also about our Budget Plan It brings your New Edison or Christmas without squeezing your pocketbook. Remember, too, that, in buying a New Edison now, you are virtually buying a before-the-war-value with an after-the-war-dollar. The price of the New Edison has increased less than 15 since 1914, and a portion of this increase is war tax. "Edison stood the gaff" to keep his favorite in vention within the reach of every one who loves beautiful music Drown's Drug Store 48 No. Main St., Barre Qne Phonograph aOith a Soul 99 MOTHER! "California Syrup of Figs" Child's Best Laxative Kept His Ward. "N .l.ie married that lnmlt .11 heire. I'm nrriel; he oik e l I me thai marrying for nmnri muul.l lf the Ut thing he would d." "Well, he hn't done anything sine rxto Tran-cript. SIIIIMtllltlilllitilllilllltllllliiliillllUitllliililttlilUilttlitUiUttHUkMiatUitUttiltillc Skill Explataed. Vuii'.c Wife Vimit mr.tfa-r a fie enoV? I (font iliee it. I've h'r4 tkat your fstber a fhioorc dypp te, t H.H Well, tint's nil r;M: he lrt"t tr -Tiir:ii2 mi ta ti.ee -- fV'. n Trtnw-t pt. 1 A?t "V - . . 'f Topics of the Home and Household. The mark left by soot falling on the carpet ran be quickly removed by throwing salt on it. Shrips of adhesive are easily re moved from the fiend by patting them wet with ether rr peroxide. Tiace your lemons in a tightly sealed ni.T-'-n jar and llnv will stay freh, bright and waxy fmm one to three month, xliould you wish to keep them that length of time. says the ( hristian Herald. There en ists the impression that anvone make toast, but as a matter of fact it m only m-easionally that one gels toast that tates a-s it should. Its de gree of hrtdncs varies all the way from that which is dry and hard to tluit which i soggy and dd. Toa-t must be watched every in stant and removed from the toaster the moment that it has reached the prop er tinge of golden brown. It should then le buttered and served immediately. Plain toat mav lie varied by using left -overs to varv it toast. Take two slv bread with giated lnsc between. H it upside rtown m toe cnoii''li sweet cream for gravy. Add can ! salt ami a little pepper. Have several lin., ,.t l.r..i..4 4r,!..tii arid riltteen on a warm platter and pour the mixture ocr them. A savory dish of tomato toast may be made with a can of tomstoe. Sea son with salt and pepper and o'!r over sluvs of brown toast on a warm platter. On Making Salad Dressing. Siilad dressing nearly always both er the housekeeper who is an amateur i-ook. There is nothinc particular!? with. a cheese difi'h'iilt about making it except that it of unbuttered ,1M,,i , ,.., hand and tt'nv ense of 'ta-te. not iM.ssible alwas to fol- until all used up. the oil and acid have bc Dorothv Dexter. low evaft nnasiirem-nts r that it iinian i nion iiki". Some Job. (lid I'ilton had strong idea on man thini: ami nccr hesitated to von them, dn"1" day he was accosted by ery healthy-bntking indiviilual wl Wged for a quarter to buy a bite ' eat. Tilt m eyed the man sternly. "You should he working." he sa coldly. Why do you waste your tin begcing V 'I he suppliant drew himself erect. "Have oit ever begged V" he d Diamled in return. "Me. Of -;ir.e not!" snitpped o ler i lie lop. ia 11 iiisioe i" h in ",r nw eat nuasiirem'-ni s o inai 11 is j trying pan until 11 is a goiin-n wu n. , nuc-srv to depend on tne tasie tori Then butter the oilier side, turn ox er j, ir, eaoiiinjf. I and brown. It will be cri-p oiit-nle and the cheexe will be melted within. With meat toast any kind of h-f t - oxer meat or cluci.cn may ne us"u. pan with A f.-t "ti. - nly l.k for the name alifurn a tfce jc!.sse, tkea yoa are mre yosir child is having the be-t a mxt kirmlen phye fer (He little etniuaw. liver and bowel, (li)iiren sore its fmity tte. lull o.r-(-ir. rmek Wnttle. m mut 'y "Calitnraia A4. " CaMa 'e ii' fine end boiled violent'vi in an unit.n-re.! dih for half an hour ; ( i,,, MIU p, jllto tlf tew v ili te let der, and leaxe scarcely a mc;l in th I -p. A pinch tf !a ' sad a t I'. sp.einl ill i t salt are put in tlir letlliiii: vtlii i-etore the i-abbage is flaced thiicin. T'i e'ear the inside of a silxer tea Ht whieh I. as Irccome slainrd. make ,.jstc ot oiii. vinegar and Hour, cov er the inile of the teapot with (he tiaste and let it remain oxer night. When wa-Vd in the morning the t.-v lr.t will shine like new . Christian Herald. Caramel frosting One eiip dark - j brow susai. one clip lifht brown u- ar. isiver well with water and let ln.il i unti! it will form a soft ball when trie-!j ia odd water. Th add two tab'e-j spoonfuls cream, one teaponf ul bn! , ter. one teaspoonf ul uni la, beat until , t b m k. ea.iugh to j read. ... , Kakiag Toast. lh"re i nroliaMr no mote ill tteat ed artw V" of fund than that whxh' lwiierde under the name ef toast. LATE Death only a matter of short time, Don't watt until pains and aches becotne incurabJe diseases. Avoid painful consequences by taking COLDfiEDAL ;nr.tui The wwld'a arandard remedy for kiitwy. tirer. bladder and new acid temitt- ha National RetiMMty of IJot'.and aanca r696. CnarantMd. Threa aire, all dr-jj;F.5ts. Ua far tk. (UU Meaal aa a rr Us In the firt p'aif the ingredients for a salad must lie of the best nualitv. No amount of season:rs ill iirroxe a stale e-2 and mayonnaise containing one wili not le a nii-ess. no matter how much oil is put into it. An important thing t rnienilr is that the injrreiiients should lw ihor .lijjhlx ehilled Iwl'.ire they are Used. If it i de-ired to m.ike the dte.s.ni! early in the day. sax the Christian ll.Tnl l. it is a K'xhI ilan ! ut it in a bottle o that it ran be ,!a-ed d -rettly aa,nst the M-e. Whrn read j to serve, it ulio'i'il lie .lik 'ii vitror ' ous!r and poured oxer the salad I he proper proportion 'f .l acd vinegar f.ir a Kren-h dressmz are .aid by th is: st cis-k. to tie three 1ah'esfni of il tx one !ahl-sH.on f x near To j this mav lie ailed a tep.ii of alt j and a d-h of cayenne. I jx nise ran te n.a.ie ,n e.iSer .f j two waxs: The ..id fjh:oncd rnantr lot droptons the oi' dup lx drix ut l j kl,C i let.T ts.-d. r1 tVe eit i-r m h.s jot whippii2 it with aa rze Va.er. ' (be ltir war. put t W ,-o!k of an err i a niil b 1 with '; a i 7.s r . f t . or e r, VS . a :a-j.ie -f w te pr- jr. a ii.:s-- I r.'.Jish tTin-tetl and ha'f ''si ' 1. n,.-T j'i.e ! a 'id ;ue "Then joii liii t know w hat wot is!" the bcti?sr retorted. m Angel Times. Backaches and otherexterncii pains quickly soothed ""THAT !-rrir. aaa-r ba iackc " en ar.arr ar aafler f-iw. ia aaickla j twwd t r aa arr'.rt-oa of f Mi l UtuaMet. j va Mai-K. ts-. . ar BsiW ri:r. It a j rv4 fjt 1 tna f-w r and a t k sda ef eir-mil" acaca asJ i-uaa. I T. il 9 Linirnenttl ar-l K.(TB