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l THE BARRE DAILY TIMES. BARRE, VT.. THURSDAY, JULY. 21, 1921. a NOT TO DISCUSS SHANTUNG TCor the Yap Question, Nor Sovereign Rights of Participants WAITS RIVER JAPAN DECIDES AS TO.CONFERENCE Japanese Cabinet Holds That Paris Conference . -Decided First Two Tokio, July 20 (By the Associated Frejas). The Japanese cabinet, tin Xichi Shimbiin says to-day, has decid ed to participate in the "proposed Washington conference with a general program of not discussing questions af fecting aoTereign rights of participants, and also not to discuss the Shantung snd Yap questions, which it is held Tere decided by the Paris peace con ierenea. A delegation of peers representing all the partiea visited Foreign Minister Uchida to-day and questioned him con cerning the conference, according to tiic Yomiuri Shimbun. Viscount Uchida ex pounded his views with relation to the conference and the Anglo-Japanese al liance, ays the newspaper added that, Although the questions of Shantung and Siberia were popularly supposed to be included among those to be dis cussed by the conference and might be so included, these matters had in fact been 'decided at the Paris conference. Horses, DUMMERSTON BLAZE. Betterly Barn Burned, with Hay and Hogs. OuMmerston, July 21. lhe barn, a pair of horses, about Ave tons of hay, one hog, pair of work harness, hay tedder and other farming tools at Fair view, the heme of Mr. and Sirs, Ray C. Betterly on Dummerston hill, were destroyed by ftre about 9 o'clock on Tuesday night. The cause of the fire is not known. Mr. and Mrs. Betterley were in Brat tleboro, where Mrs. Betterley is stay ing a few days, when the1 fire broke out. Keighbors saw the flames and by bucket brigade saved the house. Owing to the fact that the weather of the past few weeks has not been ifavorable to harvesting the hay crop the loss in this line was confined to about live tons of hav which Mr. Bet terly had bought to carry him through and two loads of alfalfa. The horses burned were a handsonie pair of greys. Mr. Betterly estimate his loss at from $.1,000 to $4,000. He carried jio insurance. Mr. and Mrs. R. S. Currier, daugh ter and friend of Barre called on T. D. Fellows Sunday. Frank H. and Olen Craig and F. T. Nourse spent a couple of days at the White mountains recently. Mr. and Mrs. F. T. Nourse and daughter, Mildred, of Wisconsin, Frank H. and Glen Craig of Kewanee,- 111., who have been at Riversview camp jn this village, left inursoay wun their auto for their respective homes. Mr. and Mrs. Roseoe B. Hotyl have returned from visiting relative and friends in Amsterdam, N. Y, Mr. and Mrs. Otis Page called on friends in Cookville Sunday. ' Mrs. Bourdelais returned Saturday from Lynn, where she spent the past two weeks with her husband. , It seems good to the people around here to hear the whistle of the mill, which has opened up after being closed for about four years, this being an almost new building, as the other was washed away. Benjamin Felch died lsst week at his son's, George. Mr. Felch was born May 22, 1834, making hijn 87 years old. He was the oldest resident of this town, ne is . survived by two sons, Enoa and George, and a few nieces. Burial was made in the Waits River cemetery. Mrs. iadie Dodge has sold her res idence across the river to Mrs. Anna belle Woodcock. Methodist Episcopal Church H. F. Campbell; pastor. Sunday worship at I p. m. bunday school and mens class at close of service. Subject of sermon. "The Religion That Changes Things." Prayer and praise service Thursday at 7:30 p. m.; topic, "A ord Study; Aforetime." Everybody welcome to all services. A lawn social will ne new Friday evening, July 20, under the auspices of the willing workers class, near the village hall. A good crowd is desired. The social and entertainment given by the willing workers' class in the village hall laat Tuesday evening was well attended, and a neat lit tle sum of money was realized. Ev erybody in attendance reports having thoroughly enjoyed the evening. Choir rehearsal every Saturday evening at the church. Everyone who sings is in vited to come out. FRENCH FEEL SHARP SHOCK Over British Position Re garding Reinforcements for Upper Silesia ANGLO-FRENCH EN TENTE STRAINED TOO WEAK TO WORK Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound Restored Mn.Quinly'i Health. Now She Does Her Housework Shelbyville, Mo. "I was only able to do light housework because for According to Opinion in Some French Circles HUSBAND CLAIMS DESERTION. Taris, July 21. French official c cles received a distinct shock from the British government's reply to the French suggestion that allied reinforce ments be sent to upper Silesia, and in some quarters to-day Anglo-French re lations .are described as critical as result. The French covernment is said to have beenunpreparcd for "the severity and unyielding tone" that this morn ing's newspaper indicate characterizes the British communication. While most newspapers agree that the incident brings Anglo-French rela tions to another delicate puint, Th! Journal says the problem is not insolu ble and in its final analysis not of a nature to seriously trouble the comity of allied relations." DRUNK ON COUGH SYRUP. Vanilla Extract Also Helped Downfall of Three Men. RBINOL 5oothtnq And He&lirui Promotes Skin He&lrh Was Married at Bellows Falls to Opera Singer. Worcester, Mass., July 21. Dr. Leon Axtelle Storz, prominent Worcester dentist, has instituted suit against his wife, known in opera a.id concert cir cles as Elvira Leveoni. He charges desertion withm a year of their mar- riajre in Bellows Falls, Vt., in Jan uary, 1017. Mrs. Storz began her mu sical career in Boston, later making her debut in Naples before the royal family of Italy, Dr. Stora la a grad uate of Harvard, 1911, and a member of several exclusive clubs. Brattleboro, July 21, Cough syrup, vanilla extract and denatured alcohol proved too much for Ernest Hoffses of Brattleboro, James Donahue of Lowell, Mass., and Thomas Lanigiie of White River Junction, and they were arrested here Monday night. The next day they pleaded guilty of intoxication. Lanigue paid a fine of $5 ancTcosts of $8.40. Donahue was unable to pay a similar amount and was sent to jail at Xewfane for 15 days. Hoffses paid a fine of $15 and costs of $8.40, this being his second offense with in a few years. & - 4 i Il ods were exces sive. I had seen your medicine ex tensively adver tised and thought I would give it a fair trial. I took about eight boxes of Lydia E. Pink ham s Vegetable Compound lab- lets according to directions and I feel like a different woman. I have not, taken any medicine during the past three months and I believe my ailment is cured. I am now able to do all my housework and attend to my poultry and garden. If you feel that my testimonial will benefit anyone you are welcome to use it in your ad vertisements." Mrs. L. D. QuiNLY, R. P. D. No. 2, Shelbyville, Mo. Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound makes women strong, healthy and able to bear their bur dens and overcome those ills to which they are subject. Write Lydia E. Pinkham Medicine Co., (confidential), Lynn, Mass., about your health. r Topics of the Home and Household. EAST MONTPELIER Mrs. Emma Curtis spent a week with friends from Barre camping at Lanesboro. Thomas Johnson of Alberta, Can ada, is visiting his brother, Andrew Working Fine. Efficiency Expert I am very gratified to see how many new men you have take on since I installed my system. "Yen, I hired 'em to take care of the system." Judge. Appraising It. "Yes. I did write that actress a few letters." "What did you say!" "My lawyer thinks I said about S25.0O0 worth." Louisville Courier Beauty Unsurpassed The wondnfatlr raftnai, awwl whita complexion raadcrtd, brines back tha appearance of youth. Re sults are kutuit. Hffhtr aaUwptlc Exerts a soft and soothing actloa. Ovet 75 years la use. Stmt 15 c for Trial Sin HID. T.HOHtWS SON new Tor utj Johnston. Lester Lang and Arthur Adams went . ,i i on a tinning trip to nooanuiy .mm F. P. Townsend and family of Barre were recent visitors in town. Kent and'mith of Montpelier hav bought the hay on the Willard farm Thomas flariev lost one of his horse while, workina him during the hot weather of last week. Gerald Mason of Barre was taken ill on Wednesday of last week. He was under the care of 1 doctor and nurse for several days. The house nartv at the farm of Frank Machia on Saturday night whs well attended. Dancing was enjoyed during the evening. George Aldrk'h of Barre is working for M. How land. Bernard Cullum and family of Wind sor are visiting at the home of Henry Harnett and wife. W. A. LaToint and Harry Daniels took a trip in an airplane on bun day. i Lester Lang was at Joe's pond on Sunday. Mrs. Ixwis Mayo has engaged to furnish 40 quarts of raspberries to O. J. St. Cyr of Barre. " Put Up String Beans This New Way Here is a wonderful new way to put up string beans now that they are abundant and inexpensive. Select fresh beans ; string them and wash thoroughly. Blanch (scald) by dropping in boiling water for five minutes, then plunge in cold water. Pack tightly in glass jars to within l2 inch of top. Fill jars with boiling water and add teaspoon of salt. Tut jars in oven and set the "Lorain" Oven Heat Regulator whel at 250 degrees. Then forget it for 2 hours. When time expires seal covers down tight and stand on end to be sure there is no leak through defective rubbers. That's all there is to it And when vou onen the !r nnt winter the beans will be as green, plump and tender as if just picked. They will have the same delicious flavor as fresh picked. You can put up fruit, berries and vegetables the same way. But you can only can stuff this way on a gas range equipped with the "Lorain" Oven Heat Regulator, because only the "Lorain" can rive you the exact oven temperature for as long as required. Reliable feSMS Gas Ranges are equipped wifli the "Lorain" Oven Heat Regulator. Come fn and see these beautiful, modern and economical ranges. They are the last word in gas range construction and include all the modern improvements. Let vt show you how "Lorain" makes housework easy and saves cooking failures. Find out about "Lo rain" Oven Canning. We have a book for you telling about put ting up fruit, berries and vegetables in the oven, the new and eaiy way to can. LjlSIi fl V " RELIABLE ' The Bates-Oxford Debate. The failure of the Bates college debaters at Oxford was explained by their "roach" in a cable message as due to the difference in debating standards in Kngluth'and American universities and to "prejudice" n the part of tha audience, who decided tha contest by a vote. There is happpily no evidence of "prejudice," But British newspaper ac counts of the debate make ft plain that the Bates style of argumentation was not to Oxford's taste. Primarily the Batrs men were too serious and formal. Oxford likes epi cram, brilliancy and a lieht touch. A debate is expected to pfoduce fun. In straight argument the Bates men were doubtless the equals of their opponents. But, as a J-ondon paper says, tney apparently did not know that at Ox ford "eloquence Is merely another form of the art of cookerr." Instead of be ing gay and pugent, they were labo riously intellectual and matter-of-fart. It, inav seem at first thought as though the American style of debate were essentially worthier, since serious subjects ob iously demand serious treatment. But if light hearts edness is natural to undergraduates, it is perhaps right that they should not assume solemnity fur a debate. In the Knjflish universities, at all events, de bating is in far greater esteem than at our own. For us this a pity. Oxford may esteem cleverness over tmn-n. tsui it is easy to understand how the wittv man, who delivers such epigrams as "Hands across the sea, which some times ends in hands in someone else's pockets," wins toU-rance for defects in his logic. The Oxford speakers made caustic allusions to the I'nited Stales, ap parently expecting them to be returned in kind. But our American debaters aimply were nut prepared for that kind of attack. They were earnest, straight forward comiietcnt; but they did little to capture the sympathies of their au-1 dieme. I'oosihlv we can learn trom mis Knplish experience of the Bales team lessons which will help to increase the popularity of delisting in American oliego. The Enj:lii.h university debate has teature of a sporting contest. It is a sparring of its. Springfield Republican. To soften marshmallows which have become hard, put in saucer and steam over the teakettle. They will become as sou as wnen new. Fruit deseert: Slice three peeled or anges and one banana in glass dish, add one-half cajp grated cocoanut, one third cup grated pineapple, one-half cup honey and one-hulf cup nut meats. Chill, and serve with whipped cream. To remove mudstains from clothes brush the garment thoroughly and sponge with a weak solution of am monia and warm water. This will re move the stain and freshen up black goods. For colored clothes" sponge in the same way, using bicarbonate of soda instead of ammonia, as it will not interfere with the colors. Green Vegetables Important Articles of Diet.' Often the erratic appetite of the family may be caused by a rut in the meals. So many women feel satisfied with just bread, meat and potato meals, that it requires some intensely strong initiative to make them real ize that this is really the cause of much of the ills that constantly bese! the entire family during the winter, n-fly the Springfield Republican. Remember that variety is the real pice of life that is a trite saying, i but nevertheless it is true. Oftentimes i the family dislike a dish just becai.ie I thev have had it so often Or bec-i'ise it ! has not been served in an attractive way. Carrots and turnips sre real homely vegi tables and many people .-efui- t"o ro-ognize them when thev graoj the family board; yet if these same egr-- I tables were prepared in unusual way. nin times out of 1(1 the family would rave over them. Use as many vegeta ble? as possible. The European housewife reali.- that an abundant diet of vegetable brings big dividend in health; it better to take a spring tonic in the form of these succulent vegetable than in noxious doses of drusrs. Larlw grjxn foods may indeed be called the elixir of life. 5alad Dressings of Many Kinds. , Here is a recipe for a quick may onnaise, taken from the Burlington Clipper, which the housewife will fip preciate when in making a last-min ute salad she finds her supply of dress ing is exhausted: One whole egg, one to t"i table spoons vinegar, quarter teaspoon miis tard, quarter teaspoon salt, quarter teat-poon paprika, one to oiu and one half cups olive oil, cottonseed oil or corn oil. Beat eggs with seasonings and vinegar, just enough to mix. Add one cup of oil, a third of a cup at a time, and beat each third in well before add ing more oil. If preferred thicker, more oil may be added. Russian Salad Dressing. Gradually beat into the mayonnaise dressing one-half eup rhili sauce. Cooked Salad Dressing Without Oil. One-half teaspoon mustard, one half teaspoon salrT one teaspoon sugar, a little cayenne, one tablespoon butter- substitute, one egg yolk, three-fourth cup milk, one-fourth cup vinegar, one tablespoon flour (or. rice or corn flour). .Mix the dry ingredients, theji stir them into the butter-substitute, which is melting in the double boiler. Mir in the yolk of ecg and milk and cook over water, stirring constantly until thick ened. Stir in the vinegar very grad ually. Remove from fire and cool. French Dressing. One-fourth teasnoonful paprika, one- naif teaspoonful salt, one tablespoonful vinegar, four tableppoonfuls olive oil. jvnx ail mgreoienis ana jusi ueiore serving beat well with a fork so that the oil and vinegar are well blended. teaspoonful Worcestershire sauce will improve French dressing for a vegetable salad. If preferred more soty, the dressing may be made in propor tion of seasoning and vinegar above, but three tableopoonfuls oil. Sour Cream Dressing. One cupful sour cream, one teaspoon ful lemon juice, one-fourth teuapsnnful salt, one fourth teaspoonful paprika, one-fourth teaspoonful mustard. Beat all together until firm. This dressing ie good in a mixed xegetable alad. Jellied Waldorf Salad. Into a lemon jelly with most of the ugar omitted stir chopped raw apples. niinced celery and choppVd nuts. Set to stiffen in a bowl and. for serving, turu out on a plater and garnish with a border of lettuce leaves with occa- ional spoonfuls of mayonnaise dress- ng. Dorothy Dexter. IWIIMM IWWI HIWII IIMIHHUIMIMmiHUlWI MMi HI! lllll I 1 1 II II IWTT1T TlgWUmTTT Mil i s.eT mm jot0r. 1 1 2 'inch whrnmlkaam t $1335 f.cb. South Bend SUGAR FACTORY BURNED la Fire Which Started from Unknown Origin. Beaumont. Texas, July 20. Fire of undetermined oripin destroyed the Morshian sugar factory, near S'ew Ibe ria. La., yesterday, according to word received here. About 1.000,000 pounds of niK'sr was burned with an estimated loss of $.TX). the report said. Our Office Is Here for Yon fall whenever you wish; dependable information, on the policies you have no. new policies, chancre in benefi ciaries, and all other insurance mat ters. If more convenient, we will come to you. National Life Ins. Co. Vt. (Mu tual.! S. S. Ballard, cenersl arent. 4S State treet, Montpelier, Vt.; George .1. Seager, local agent. Deep One. "fcriere do the jelhfi.fj CAS RANGE Barre Gas Company Gordon Block, Barre I gt their U Kllv ! ! H i "From the orean rurrentj." Curnell 1 H w mow . p Henry Ford Again. Henry Ford has upset things arain. Four months lo he was hcrahifd as on the financial rocks, partly Iwanse of his 1'iwdiase of the Detroit. Toledo and (ronton railroad. Aft-r baingwea!h- eed whateter storm tli-re was so suot-essfull y that his achievement is gratuitously advertised oin all i.l-s as n aid to .busings optimism, be now a.ks that his railroad he allowed to re- OT,ce it. raxes fwr rrn.. in. I VIlKT E Si O L on-e sied oo ty farmers and snipper j lSr -.."..;. y Jalll oriranirati'-n as the l.ei of a demand Jit? yaaDa-i4 S MIl of pen era I reduction: the wae t.f M WW tl Sf IlJIlK prior .-utiin which Mr. f ord started in TJt-ffi t. Fof fnfinU an automibV field i a 'ife-tie rr ol gT jA-l1 -i.-r C LI I rj. leM.on. What Mr. Frd will do with "X .f Itmlldl h.s anociey and hi tuinr ta his r- i m WO OOOatTNO fnair.:ne years of l.fe an J bow he w-:i j f Food - Dim k lot All AgeS. Irave his'immense d J Krow nir f -rt line ( Hn'ck Lunch t Kome.Oce. o4 wh-n he d:-the are hm.mtng more i - . ,.r,r THE remarkably low price of the NEW LlGHT-SlX is due .to quan tity production, low overhead, small profit per car and the fact that jt is completely manufactured by Stude baker in the newest and most mod ern automobile plant in the world. This is a Studebaker Year NYE MOTOR CO. Inc. 266 No. Main St., Barre, Vt. NEW PRICES OP STUDEBAKER CARS f. . b. Factorii, ffetiv Jun ltt, 1921 ' Tmrmg Cmr mn4 KoaJtttrt CwapM and Stdmnt LIGHT-SIX S.PASS. ROADSTER $1 JOO UCHT-SIX 2-PASS. COUPE ROADSTER $f9S UGHT-SIX TOURfNG CAR I33S UGHT-S1X S-PASS. SEDAN 199S SPEOAL SIX 2fAS5. ROADSTER. 1S85 SPEOAUSIX 4 PASS. COUPE 24S0 SPrdAL-SIX TOURING CAR I3S SPECIAU-SIX 5-PASS. SEDAN 25SO SPEOAL-SIX 4 PASS. ROADSTER IS3S BIG-SIX 4-PASS. COUPE 2SS0 BIG SIX TOURING CAR v 18S BIG-SIX 7 PASS. SEDAN 2950 ALL STUDEBAKER CARS ARE EQUIPPED WITH CORD TIRES The Universal Daily Habit! EVERY man, woman or child in this city who can read, reads some daily news paper every day. It is as much a habit with them as eating, or talking, or walking. The newspaper is their point of contact with the "outside world and with each other. In every other city of any size, other newspapers are printed and other people read them in the same intens ive way. In the great stretches of rural communi ties the newspapers from the, cities radiate out through the mail boxes. i North America is literally bound together and welded into a continent with com--mon knowledge and com mon impulses by its 30, 000,000 daily newspaper cir culation. Newspaper readers have come to look on the daily ad vertising as part of the new.. They tarn to their news paper when they want to buy, just as they turn to it for the ball score or the lat est developments across the sea. Local merchants know this and they know they can build n larger volume of business at less cost through the newspaper than through any other means of contact with possible customers. Manufacturers and dis tributors of trade-marked goods are also coming to learn that North America is a series of markets each differing from the other in opportunities to sell goods. Each good market can be reached by newspaper ad vertising at low cost and without wasted effort in bar ren localities. For this reason the news paper has become the great est medium for national ad vertising, just as it has al ways been the greatest me dium for local advertising. The national advertiser din best cover this market or any market through thf newspapers. Haawfarlarvri mn4 4ltiifctm an laTfl4 Sa w-rMa fc caa? af th batk, "Nstiaaal Artutnt f4 tlx Nrwapaaara.' a ta Rarraa 4 Artl. 'M BaJWy. Kaw Taf. .n.l . , , ,;,.. i niKwiiunuuvj . r .... ,. -. , Sj riPf Uf id l; j i.l n.