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TllE BAURE .DAILY TIMES, BARRE, VT.; MONDAY, JANUARY 10, 1921. J f ( PEACE PARLEY ; BROKEN OFF ,1 ' . Outcome "Not As Satisfac ;! tory As Could Be Hoped" FROM VIEWPOINT OF THE IRISH oKin troubles quickly yield to BUFFALO HUNT TO EXTINCTION Antelope Island in Great Salt Lake Scene of Slaughter Fr. O'Flanagan Returned to Ireland After Confer l ring With Premier i JlCa5 London, .Jan. 9. Conferunt-es lo twer-n Rev. Michael O'Flanairan, act ,1 intf president of the Sinn Fein, and jjjj'n-niier Lloyd George with a view to ' lirinjjinj? about peace in Ireland have been broken off and will not be re mimed, says the Daily Mail. Before Father O'Flanagan returned io Ireland jj on Friday night he had a long comer , ation with the premier, and the out come is said to be described in olli eial quartern aa "not as satisfactory as could be hoped." !;'; Peace negotiations have not alto igether broken down, the newspaper ! Jidda, but Father O'Flanagan will not be a party to further exchanges. smol $200 LICENSE IS , ' REQUIRED TO HUNT Ncf remedy can honestly promise to heal every case of eczema or similar skin ailment. But Resinol Ointment, aided by Resinol Soap, gives quick relief in most cases from the, itching and burning, and generally succeeds In clearing the eruption away. s Resinol Ointment and Resinol Soap are sold by all druggists. Why not try them? ( Sportsmen All Over the Country Are Planning to Participate Salt Lake City, Utah, Jan. 10. Dis possession and death ure decreed for the bison on .Antelope island in the Great Shit Lake. The acres of their native stronghold are to be reclaimed for the accommodation of domestic cat tle. ' Hunting to extermination of this his toric and isolated herd of descendants of the one-time monarch of the plains is to begin Tuesday. Sportsmen from over the country arc planning to parti Since the presence of the bison on it as a range for FISHERY PRODUCTS SLUMP. There is a Large Under-Production and Curtailment in Export. Vashington, D. C, Jan. 10." Produc tion and consumption of fishery prod ucts, stimulated and encouraged by cording to Major L. M. Adams, U. S. engineer in charce. Hut 1.2(H) feet of the big concrete and steel battlement remain to be con structed! For the completion of this stretch C'onifress has been asked "to appropriate $1,500,00(1. Major Adams hopes to tear away the last form by Auk. 1- With the buihlinsr of approximately tttv unfl ,-tnn-tinlf miles of mpr wall, two governmental and other agencies as a 'f ,,, r:n;tv nf dlveston's irreat en- war measure, have shown a decided slump, according to the bureau of fish eries, t !. . A large under-eonsumption of fish, advancing prices of labor and materials and a curtailment in the export trade the report says, have placed many fishermen in a serious situation. As the majority of fishermen are Hiiall individual producers, who have devoted their lives to their calling, ex posed to unusual hardships and dan gers, with little or no training for a change of livelihood, the bureau of fisheries says it is important that some liieasujv of relief be afforded them. It is endeavoring to render the industry jsuch aid as it can with the exceeding ly limited funds at its disposal. Production of fish in the first ten months of IflO showed a falling off of more than 16,000,000,000 pounds, val ued at 1500,000, as compared witli the same period of 101!), according to the bureau. Many of the large New Eng land trawlers have been tied up for lack of proper markets and production of groupers on the gulf coast has bHt'ti .reduced by lack of demand in American markets. These are representative of the conditions to-day in the fisheries of the entire country, the bureau of fisheries says. The HfcJO pack of canned salmon, in cluding Alaska, is about 3.500,000 cases h's than in J 0 1 7 and include 2,500, 000 cases of cheaper grades which it is reported are being offered for less than the cost of production and can be sold with profit by the retailer at a hw price. Carriers of sardines and the cheaper grades of tuna are confront ed with similar (Jiflieulties. j GALVESTON STRIVING TO FINISH SEA WALL Only 1,000 Feet of Big Concrete and Steel Battlement Remains to Be Completed. Galveston, Tex., Jan. 10. Work on the east end extension to Galveston's great sea wall, designed to protect this j the island unfits isian.i irom gnu storms, wm p.occeu , t.atUe to wli(.h u am,s are to with redoubled vigor this winter, ac-1 ,.,. t. ..,-., Wf.,,, pany, the bison must go. Removal of the herd has been found impracticable because of expense. Accordingly the stock company which' acquired property rights to the buf falo in the terms of its lease of the island is planning to dispose of them to the sportsmen. For a considera tion of .$200 a hunter may secure the right to shoot, kill and dispose v of one buffalo. V More even than the meat of the carcasses, the heads and the roles of the animals will prove tempting to the sportsmen. FORTIFY Your System aeainst the effects of the season's chill and damp. Take the extra nourishment that BOVININE v The Food Tonic gives your Blood and Tissues. A bit of pre paration will arm your body and help PRE VENT sickness. Think-" then ttke home a bottle tonixut. for over thirty years doctors hsv preaenbed HOVIN1NK ill drug stores sell it, 6 oz. bottle. S .70 12 oz. bottle, MS THK BOflNIKM CO. IS u: Hmm a. AVw Yri H! Topics of the Home and Household. "CERTIFIED" WATER la Doing Much to Improve General Health Conditions. Remember that one cup of unsifted flour will make almost a cup and a half when sifted. s Vanilla Wafers: (Yearn. 1 cup sugar with 'A cup butter, 1 beaten egg, 3 cup sweet milk, 1 tablespoon vannilliusj Heat in zy, cutis (lour, sifted with 1 teaspoon baking ptwder.Vi teaspooni salt. Hull thin and bake in a tjiiiek oven. MIC Within the last 12 months the dan ger to railway travellers of infect! n with typhoid fever, dysentery, and other water-borne diHenses has been1 reduced j to a minimum throughout the greater . part of the country by the cooperation! of the United States public health serv- i ice with the different state boards of j health in testing of the water used on railway trains for drinking and cook- j ing. And, within the next few months,' similar protection will be afforded to passengers on river and lake steamers and to ocean steamships sailing from 1 American ports. This will tend to end the severe outbreaks of typhoid fever that have from time to time Im'cii . traced to ships (espeeaHy to excursion A MOVING BALLAD Window must be studied. The same curtain will not do for every window, j i(tts) Hs weU IS t() t!l(, ,)r,abiy more Seine windows require simple treat-, llllnu,rs bl)1 far i,. asilv tra'ed ill- gineering projects will then have been completed. In 1910 after six years work, the city's grade was- raised 12 feet. The third municipal enterprise under way is the repairing of the two mile concrete causeway connecting the island with the Texas mainland. A portion of this, battered to debris l-y the storm of 11)1 .", still is unfinished. .The extension to the sea wall is a replace of that completed in October. 100.5, built jointly by the county miv1 federal government. The wall is 17 feet above mean low tide and roughly 15 feet above the SMUTS LIKELY TO WIN In Election to Be Held Soon in the Union of South Africa. London, Jan. 9. Victory for General Jan Christian Smuts, premier of the union of South Africa, in the elections high-water mark" of 1000. With a tame I soon to be. held is forecast in newspa- of 1(1 feet, sloping backward from the gulf fo a top width of five feet, the wall is reinforced at intervals of ten fret throughout its length with steel rods lwlf an inch in diameter and ten feet long. Huge granite boulders form a rip-rap at its foot. In the assaults of the 1015 storm, these big rocks, many of tliein weigh per dispatches received here. When the elections were held last March fully 100,000 voters remained away frwm the polls, but the dispatch declares the vote will be much heavier this time. South African politics have been much involved during the last year, a movement for Republican independence iiiL' tons, were nicked mi bv the waves i led by General J. H. M. Hertzog having aiuf hurled again and again against t given considerable concern. Labor also has entered into the situation there and (ieneral Smuts has had a hard fight to weld discordant parties together in an effort to mantain peace. the sea wall. In spite of this lm bardment the damage to the wall was almost negligible, according to engi neers. ' The second engineering project bv which this city literally lifted itself by Hi own boot, straps was that of rafsinf the irrade an average of 12 feet. Approximately 20.000.000 cubic j yards of sand from the Gulf of .Mexi- . co was poured into the citv bv huge dredges, which broueht their CHrsoes. - r0IT1in2 Out I DANDERINE -Hi " " .-fcJk. I f Mv favorite Movia is a close-up m2 of myself eating POST TOASTIES -says (fdo6fy' Superior Corn Flakes for that purpose. , Houses, business buildings, street, car tracks, telephone and telegraph poles were relentlessly wrecked or moved to make way for its waterway. The job of raising Galveston was Ihv gun in July. 1905, and completed in July, 1910. It cost citizens of the city and county $2,000,000. The thijd of the trinity of projects. the causeway connecting this island with the mainland, received a setba-k in the battering administered by lie tropical hurricane of five' years ago. Originally constructed of solid con crete slabs set longitudinally at both ends, with a series of arches in the center, the causeway prior to the storm was considered impregnable. Each end was filled with sand and earth, over which was constructed railway, inter- urban and vehicular traffic roadways. The assault of the storm, however, broke through the armor and speedily washed away the sand and earth fill ing, after which the shell eollr.ped. In the re -build ing of the causeway, the arch type of construction is -ing followed out exclusively. Engineers in charge expect to complete the rf pairs to this structure within twelve months. Thickens, Beautifies. i Kentucky Rejoices in the Influence That Has Gone Around the World. To express, or to hold, the opinion that General Kivelle was providing an example of the, graceful politeness of the Frenchman when he declared that he wished to visit Kentucky because he heard a Louisville relief worker sing "My Old Kentucky Home" in Constan tinople would be as unfair to Stephen Collins Foster as to General Xivelle. When Foster, a native of New York, educated in Pennsylvania, wrote a song about Kentucky he may have Wen under the spell" of the charm of his surroundings, but; he applied to the task the genius for writing plaintive melo dies which slnne in some of his other exotic, and, it might be said, synthetic, folk songs, for example, Swance River." The author of "Xelly Gray" and "Come Where My Love Lies Dreaming" wrote more than one hundred songs. He composed the music 8u well as the words, as did the less well-known Louin- ville song writer, Will S. Hays, author of a once widely popular song, wiollie Darling." In "ily Old Kentucky Home" and "Swance River," the former destined to become the more famous, the art of Foster reached its highest achievement. "My Old Kentucky Home" is sung, and it will bo sung forever, around the world. If there is here and there in an antipodal audience a roving Ken tueikan, or one "exiled" temporarily or permanently to whom the song is more moving than it is to the average auditor, it is true nevertheless that audiences are responsive to the melody cast of Suez as well as in KnroH' and upon the other side of the equator as well as on this side. Has anyone heard the folk songs of any country without wishing to we something of the land which, perhaps inspired them, and the natives to whom they are especially inspiring because they make articulate the ''dumb deep emotions of the people" toward their birthplace and its familiar scenes? When Foster wrote "My Old Ken tucky Home" he gave to this tate a folk song which has had mmh to do with spreading the fame of Kentucky. Millions who do not know the name "Stephen Collins Foster" have a distinct impression of Kentucky life as a re sult of familiarity with the most widely sung of the many songs writ ten by Foster. James Lane Allen, in his masterly! short stories and in several of his novels, has depicted admirably ami at- j tract ively the life of a section of Ken-1 tucky. He is read widely, but beyond ft doubt the drop of ink with which Foster wrote "My Old Kentucky Home" has caused millions to think of Kentucky who never havy glimpsed the HTate tnrougn me inciaiure iiiui is racy of the soil. The tremendous and enduring power of simple words set to simple music is well illustrated in the song which Gen eral Nivellc heard in Constantinople. Such illustrations make comprehensi ble' the familiarly quoted preference for ,,,.,,,.; ,hem. especially 'with roast, ment, while others need a fevw frills added to" make them charming. Hay windows are susc t lib' of varied treatments. Frequt .. ferns and pot ted plants enhance the view of passers by as well as dwellers. Curtains may be drawn back give plants iucreased sunlight and otherwise lighten the room in tpieftioii, improving the ap pearance of the curtains as well. a Bacon Has Real Nutritive Value. uacon is an economy product, as everv housewife can testifvj for .the thrifty housewife views this product from all angles, and not from the standpoint of first cost alone. Bacon is one of the most easily di gested and assimilated foods. For this reason, it is to bp found in the diet of the convalescent, who must have nourishing food in order that the disease-torn body may rebuild, and yet with foods that tax the digestive or gans as little as possible. After nil, it is what we divest rather than what we eat that really benefits us. Drippings from bacon are delicious and should never be thrown away, since they have a variety of uses in the household for the flaky piecrust, as the fat in the popular spice cake, as the foundation for white sauces and gravies, and as the fat to fry pota toes. Foreign housewives for many years have made use of bacon dripping as a spread for oread. alt and spices are added in this event. A sandwich which all children like, and which, by the way, may serve as a suggestion for the fall lunch laix, is made by spreading two thin slices of bread with spiced bacon drippings and adding sum mer sausage with lettuce leaf. Use Fireless Cooker. Lower meat bills! Where is the housewife that this slogan doesn't ap peal to? But are lower meat bills possible! Do (hey mean, as one housewife asks, skimping and saving in portions served or unsavory and unsatisfactory meat dishes ? "Serve the cheaper cuts of meat but cook it right, and they will tsstr as good as the rare, expensive por tions." say domestic scientists. Thou sand" of women throughout the coun try have seen the wisdom of this ad vice. Thev have found that it is easi ly possible to serve the family with palatable, satisfying meat dishes and yet economize substantially on meat rosts. ' The cheaper cuts have a longer fibre and tougher texture than the more ex pensive portions, but are jut a nu tritious as the prime cut. To render them tender and palatable, a certain amount of skill and tare is required in rooking. And a longer time is neces sary. But meat is eaten not only for its nutriment but also for its flavor, and the big difficulty in preparing the h-ss expen-ive cuts is in procurinsr t'i: flavor. Bounding and chopping th" meat are often employed whh the loiighet cuts. Careful browning of the surface of the meat, seasoning and cooking with vegetables help develop flavor. Perhaps the best way nf mak ing the tough cuts tender and briii"- ing out tITe utmost in flavor is through prolonged eookimr Rt low. temperature. In this regard the fireless cooker is the housewife's chief standby. One standard objection against wider use of the cheaper cuts of meat is the im mense amount of time consumed m A BigDrop in. cJELIrO 1 pachaqzs JJor 3 m nesses of railway travellers from sim ilar pollution. I "The work," snid Surgeon General Cumming of the Cnited States public health service, "whs really Ncgun in June of last year, when at the conven- I tion of state and territorial health of- ' licers, in session at Washington, D. ('., a plan was decided upon whereby the service was to cooperate with the states in reducing typhoid fever either by sending them sanitary enginers to investigate their water supplies or bv ' helping them to organize state divisions of sanitary engineering to look after; the work." j "Work has since been done in nearly half the states of the union, in manv of which sanitary divisions were lack ing. In nearly nil of these such bodies have !een or are now being organised; dj(j not ,juitp oompMn ,mr torv about and in about half of them surveys have the j,tIe j,jri wi)SP version of 'the na been made of many or all important j ti(ma Bntn(.m wUs "Mv Country Teases water sillies, most of which have been j Me." He savs she follo'wed it with "Ar found sale for use on trains. Periodic j tmir f ,i!ertv." inspection is, however, of course news- j e -.nd ,.()SP second to this ar'- j is the following quotations from the 23d "in carrying out this work (he pub-jjjn, i,v another little miss, 'Surely lie health Service has grouped the states ea-- of the Mississippi river, into four districts and it will group those west of the Mississippi into five districts as soon as may be practicable. Kach dis trict will be provided with a sanitary engineer from the service, who will ren der aid to the state sanitary officers in his group when requested. In the Great Lakes division, re sumed Dr. dimming', "the work is a little different, for at present it has to do with the investigation of the sources i and the handling of water supplies for vessels on H lie lakes. It is believed that the information obtained will permit us to frame regulations to govern the water supply "of all vessels on Ameri can lakes and rivers or sailing from American sea ports. 'lb TKe Genesee Pure Food Company, ilhal the good Mrs. Murphy wilf follow m all the days, of my life. Boston Irai script. A Definition. A warm friend, Roger, is one wli will let ,vou borrow his cold cash Boston Transcript. YOtJ CAN LEARN MORE from a teapot test -of m mtim in i I mi mm a Quirks of Children's Minds. A correspondent informs us that we TEA Than "we can tell you in a page advertisemem TRY IT TO-DAY " til ULL V- A few cents buys "Danderine." After a few applications you cannot find a fallen hair or any dandruff, besides every hair shows new life, vigor, brightness; more color and abundance. Adv. writing a nations songs us agsi'-- making Its laws. Assuredly no law made in France has been worth as much to France aa "The Marseillaise," an everlasting inspiration to patriotism, and no-single lawmaker ha left to Kentucky a legacy so cherished as Fos ter's song. Louisville Courier-Journal. Convalescing yOOR LOOKflHO MORE LIKE VOUR 2VVEn 5EIP ami m iwrovfeMert-t; put; m$m& W nor qoite tiOMtiJ f ' f$mm : Vermont Frming Tools. The leakiest, roof in all Vermont Is what is called the sky. And he who lets his tools "stand out," Will noon have tools to buy: Besides, he'll gtt the atony stare From every motoring eye. I never full understood This housing things outdoors; A w.at.'on pole will warp a foot Kach time it up and pours. Ami rain will dent the reddest paint On ny make of mover. A right good reaper sticking up Through drabbv drifts of snow. Or standing 'round behind the barn, Where the burdocks grow. Will make no summer boarders come Nor drbt collectors go. I'm told by them that used to own The farm machinery trust. There in't snT nit on esrth Like thin "expoure" nift; Twill eat a tedder right in two And turn a plot to dust. The clutch inside a hojierskc hub Abhors a winter fog; The cutter Iwr that has no home la pretty apt to clog; The man who won't unload bi "bob" Will ome dav want a log. I A tnnebiat, evn. wont improve "Laid lip" n aoTT.i" old ledge; ! I No appl Irw ran give a wythe I A cat h runtiim "; A hMth d'-n't l.k- th weed And neither dor a aavlge. j IVprr"!.t iort i- a I bin; We to'U are ! w to b arn. ' Tbotuli topping it i oti.'i a short : And easy war earn; Th whct-l that ' k'-pt in g.l rqt:r i .?et finds it fun t turn. j I'm Kt a rx.Ji!.n not r;, B'it now fh-,nn hwl.-s j A'l f.Trm of a.tes. 11 us ave j fnr to' a wrll a hdc. j Atvl k w;r farms irrplern r a A 4rj aa mtt inir!-. Dy ln:d U Ctd; pot rn;is. tpws and the l:ke. But the fireless cooker solves this diffieiTl tv ideally. In it hiuli or low temper atures ran be maintained for consid erable periods, and foods can lw left cooking for hours at a time without anv attention whatever. Thus on busy afternoons the house wife can early put her ronsts or atewa or other ment dishes in the cookers aaya the Boston Herald, and forget all about them till dinner time comes around. She 'has time for visiting, pleasure, or home duties with no rooking worries on her mind. And , when she opens the cooker just lie- fire meal time, and finds the meat I which she bought economicall v pre pared in a most savory and palatable way, she realizes she saves appreii ably on meat costs without in any way lowering the quality of her menus. Dorothy lK-xter. Little Graves by the Hundred Thousand Unless Help Comes Quickly , Assuming a Great DeiL Bishop Leonard of Cleveland said at a dinner the other evening: "I am sorry to see that Canon Barnes, the noted Knglish divine, has recently declared in a sermon that the Biblical account of the Cre.it i in and Fall are to be credited ni long.-r." Bishop I-eonard pursed his lips thoughtfully. "( anon Barnes." he ended, "is taking a good deal n himself when he an nounces so confidently that Genes isn't." IV-troit Free Press. YOUR REASON assures you that there is no substitute for Scott's Emulsion An old saying, but noncthe- I Ie& true: A bottle of fA Scott's Emulsion I taken in time, helps TjiV keep the doctor away. ia, Searft A BwsMt BlaaaasfUM. N. X ALSO MAKERS OF- I (Tablets r Cranuies) for INDIGESTION E Whet a few cf the Many Editorials say: "Wi arc all sick and tired of drires of all aorta, but must r.ot grow waary in the aort of wall-dolnr called for In this appeal" ancasrer Pa ) InteUigancer. "The health, tha happiness, tha very lite of these S'i mil lion children depends upon the generosity of tha Ameri can people." Albany (N.Y.) Times- Union. "These children ara oorchild ren, too; their future helps to mould thedestinies of America. Pnilmdelphia Public Ledgnr. "These children ara dying like (lies at frost time and their death is a long drawn oat, day by day torture." San A rt- tonio (Texas) Light. 'Wa must not procrastinate; disease and starvation will wail for no tnan'a interference and these hungry little mites have none but us to hope for aid." New Haven (Cf.) Timet'Ltrndrr. "How can we approach the holidays with a clear con science if our readers close their ears to the cry trf thsa children t " Minnempolit (M;nn.) ;Vews. "The lives of these millions of children depend upon America. We can let them die or e can save them. Council B.'uTs (a.) Nonpareil. "VVER 3,500,000 children in eastern and central Europe face starva- w tion between now ana tne next soring narvest. Little tots three and a half million of them ! The mind cannot grasp such figures. If this number of children were to march four abreast in close marching order in army stride, the formation would reach from Detroit p New York, and would take forty days and forty nights to pass a given point. Or, visualize these figures in another way; if this number of children were to die and be buried in one trench, it would make one continuous grave 2800 miles long the distance from San Francisco to New York. Is a Child's Right to Live It has been said. "Old men male wars, young men fight them. but always, the children suffer roost." Th?se children are the help-' less victims of the late war and they are neither responsible for the war nor for their coming into the world. Many of these children are without either fathers or mothers; they live where local aid and assistance are absolutely impossible, help must come from outside if they are to continue to live. Is a Child's Life Worth S10? Ten Dollars will assure life for one of these children. It win provide sufficient food and medical care enough to stand squarely between life and death. - The life of a child in all God's earth there is no more precious and priceless a thing. ' And at least one little life should be yours to save. You who love children surely will take to yoi. hearts one of these innocent little lives. You will need no further urging. Your hearts wiU respond eagerly and generously. Whatever your gift Ten Dollar i to save one child, or Ten Thousand Dollars to save a thousand children, send your gift with out delay to either y our local committee or to Franklin K. Lane, Treasurer. 42 Broadway, New York City. AMERICA'S CHRISTMAS GIFT to tbe CHILDREN i'ROPE European Relief Council HTWnKKT HOOVF Chairman FBANKI1N K LANE, Treaa Ccmfrttr4 American Fr'm)' Serrti-e Committee tQaakera "Thev er-e no wit eMMrea than , , , veara I know Ame-x-a hanteahe ara " " ' ' ttfdt st hsinc. bst I mskr lw sroitf Aatriesn RadvrtJ for aekia e lav en vn t-farta KB((hta et Ceurrhaa arsb.t(.iln to a1 their tntrea.- Comix"!! o! OurvS-. ,r.,rr Ntref.e.n.r.:e. CrfCi A mertr. ttMffllafffr lhr.ii er re'"vreice mm bcieiBerviM tsthnit T St A. T-W.CA rrrert Hmmw. EUROPEAN RELIEF COUNCIL Malta rher-k payable to Franklin K. Lane. Treaurer Send either to your local committee or to 42 Broadway, New York City. Plrase find enclosed oiy contriNition as part of America's Christmas Gilt to the Starving Children ot Europe. , Name , Add'eas.