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THE BAURE DAILY TIMES, BAKKE, VT., TUESDAY, AUGUST 30, 1021 13,569 RETURNS I ON INCOME TAX !;' 'And Total Tax of $2,074,804 4 Was Paid in Vermont V for 1919 . $.$5 PER CENT OF I PEOPLE FILED LIST 'And Their Total Net In rl come Amounted to ? . $46,204,506 Federal personal income tax returns filed in Vermont in 1919 reached a to tal of 13,569, which was 25. per cent of the entire number filed in the United States. The total net income reported by these returns was $i6,2M,b(M, while ihe tax paid on them was $2,074,804, Which was .16 per cent of the total per sonal income tax paid in the entire Country. j In the nation at large 5.03 per cent Of the people filed personal income tax eturns, while in Vermont, 3:85 per ent filed them. The average net income jer return for the United States was $3,724.05, and in Vermont, it wag $3, 405.15. The personal income tax per capita for the United States amounted to $11.98, and in Vermont it was $5.8'J. 7"he average amount'of the personal in come tax per return in the United States was $238j08, and in Vermont it was $152.01. ',' Vermont's position in the order of Ipoagnitude as to all the states and ierritories in' the Union, in the per cent of population filing returns was 84th, and 28th in the average net in come per return. Its portion as to per capita income tax was 28th and ?2nd in the average amount of tax per return. The number of personal tax re turns filed for the years 1916, 1917, 1918 and 1919 in Vermont, as well as the amounts of net income and tax are shown in the following: In 1916, 1,100 returns amounted to net income of J14.628.9j5: total tax, ' In 1917, 7,2j8 returns amounted to ret income of $29,540,804; total tax, 1, 459.2.53. In 1918, 9.915 returns amounted to pet income of $34,063,265; total tax, f 1.821 23. In 1919, 13,59 return amounted to fcet income of $46,204,506; total tax, $2,074,804. The highest income on which returns were filed wu between $300,000 and $400,000. There was also one between $200,000 and $250,000 and one between $150,000 and $200,000, while four had between $100,000 and $150,000. The , greatest number of returns was for thoe having income between $1,000 and $2,000, there being .8,247 hi that class, having a total net income of $7, 404,247 and paying a total tax of $53,612. Next in point of numbers was the class between $2,000 and $3,000, there being 3,195 of them, paying on a total net income of $9,383,102 and turning in a total tax of $57,935. Between $3,- 000 and $4,000 there were 1,773 tax- payers, having a total net income of $5,928,169 and paying in $84,007. There were 1,062 having a net income of be tween $4,000 and $5,000, paying on a total of $4.759Ar2 and turning rn $87, 824. From that point $5,000 the num ber dwindled to 406 and so on down the list. X BRADFORD A MARVELLOUS KIDNEY REMEDY In One Monthf ruit-a-tiyes" Gave Complete Relief 658 First A vs., Troy, N. Y "I have been great sufferer for years with Kidney Trouble and Constipation. I tried 'Frnit - 8 tives about a month ago, and with almost immediate results. The Kidney Trouble has disappeared ' and the Constipation Is fast leaving me". ' HENRY DATER. Frnit a tives', or Frnit Liver Tablets, the medicine made from fruit juices and valuable tonics, is doing a wonderful work in bringing health to sick people. 60c. a box, 6 for $2.50. trial size 25c. At dealers or from FRUIT-A-TIVES Limited OG DEN SB ORG. N. Y. CHELSEA Mr. and Mrs. Harold L. Bailey ire the proud parents of a daughter, Ur sula Allen, born Aug. 19. Mrs. Ilarry Piper returned home from the Woodsville hocpital last week. -The canning of corn was commenced t the Baxter canning factory at Pier tnont Crossing last week. Mr. and Mm. George A. Jenkins are ti In Boston. ' Miss Mildred Worthley of Spring field, Mass, spent the week end wilh Jjer mother, Mrs. Hattie Worthley. Mr. Hadlock of White River Junc tion rs visiting at Henry Martin's. ' Miss Ruth Cunningham is visiting lier parents, Mr. and Mrs. X. W. Cun ningham, in Springfield, Mass. i Misses Evelyn and Isabella Lnfkin ff Orford, H., spent Sunday with Mrs. Lucy MerrilL Bradford academy will open Sept. 6. Mrs. Elisabeth 8. Perry of Plahv field was in town a few days the first of the week as the guest of her cous in, Mrs. Harold Colby, and while here sold her place in the village known as the Austin L. Skinner place to Mrs. Gladys G. Sanborn, who has bought the same for a home and is now mov ing her household goods there. Herbert F. Comstock, who wor the past two years has been located in business at Lima, 0., arrived in town Wednesday evening to visit his par ents, Mr. and Mrs. John M. Comstock. He made the trip by automobile. Joseph K. Darling returned home Thursday evening from Lake Morey, where he has had employment during the summer. Karl Waterson of New York City arrived in town the first of the week to spend his vacation and is stepping at the Chelsea inn. Mr. and Mrs. Edward A. Davis and son, Ned, of Boston, came recently to occupy the old Davis homestead and will make extensive repairs on and about the same, preparatory to mak ing their home here during the greater part of each year, although Mr. Davit will likely continue his business rela tions in Boston., Attorney Hale K. Darling and Mill ward C. Taft were in Randolph on business Ifriday. Mr. and Mrs. John W. Sprague and friends, Frank Haromel and Miss Dor othy Corrigan of New York City, ar rived in town by automobile Sunday evening and are guests of the former's parents, Mr. and Mrs. William H. Sprague, for two weeks. The funeral of Chester M. Davis, who died on Aug. 20, was held from his late home on Monday, the 22d, Rev. Mr. Hathaway officiating, and burial was in the family lot in Highland cemetery, his two sons, Herman and Wlv I) via and his sons-in-law. W. A. Beed and Thomas N. Hill, acting as bearers. Hr.nutr.Ti S. Fitu is makine rermirs on his tenement house on Main street, Harold and Dean Camp oi lunoriage doing the work. Mr. and Mrs. Brock S. Flint of Swan ton were in town recently on business matters and while here visit ed at the home of the former's broth er, Harry O. Flint, just over the line in Tunbridge. Dr. W. H. Hill, who has been spend ing a three weeks' vacation at hi home on the Vernhire road, has re turned to his veterinary practice in Springfield. On Wednesday afternoon a -very in teresting baseball game was played on the Roberts-Gould athletic field be tween the Chelsea and East Brookfleld teams, the score being tied at the end of the first half of the ninth inning. The home team put one run across the plate in the last half of the ninth and won the game by a score of 7 to 6. Mr. and Mrs. Fred E. Goodwin and their three sons. Merlin, Elmer and Vincent, left Monday, Aug. 22, in their new Biiick Six on a tri to Califor nia, and were accompanied by Karl Kenneron of Concord, who will change off with Mr. Goodwin in driving the car. Attorney Lyle R Beckwith has been appointed adminitrator of the estate of the late Ralph E. Sanborn and John M. Comstock and William H. Sprague have been appointed commissioner and appraisers on said estate. She Ought to Know. Knagg Stick to the truth. Tell the truth and shame the deviL Mrs. Knagg Well, the truth about you ought to make him feel ashamed. Bofton Transcript. BELFAST RIOT IS RENEWED Disorder Broke Out Again at 7 O'clock, f To-day WOMAN ON LIST OF THE WOUNDED Two Persons Killed and Six Wounded During Yesterday Belfast, Aug. 30. Rioting which broke out in this city at noon yester day and continued until after midnight began again at 7 o'clock this morning. One hour later it was reported that three had been added to the list ' of wounded, one of them being a weSraan. During the fighting yesterday and last night two persons were killed and six were wounded. The rioters, who were particularly active in North Queen street and along the New Lodge road, ignored the curfew law, which provides that all persons not having business on the streets must be in their houses after 10:30 at night. WEST BERLIN All ladies of the farm bureau who wnnld h interested in a canning and pickling demonstration will be wel- .... , -t J L-11 . 1 - J come at tne laaies am nan nrou day afternoon at 1 o'clock, where Miss Bo ice will conduct such a meeting. Mrs. Blake and her grandson from Corinth have been visiting her daugh ter, Mrs. Ed. Lafley, part of the week. Electric lights are being installed In the Maekensie Memorial church in this place. The work will be com pleted next week. Mrs. Florence Hewitt, who has been with her son, Rev. A. W. Hewitt, in Plainfield the past four or five weeks, returned to her home in this place last Friday. Mrs. Hewitt, who was re cently in the Heaton hospital for nn operation, is reported to be getting along very nicely. Mr. and Mrs. W. E. Elethrope from Turners Falls, Mass., are visiting her sister, Mrs. A. S. Libbey, for a short time. Miss Vera Eagan, who has been a guest of Miss Emerson and Mrs. Pat terson for several weeks, left here on Monday morning for her home in De troit, Mich. Pre. Lihhey is visiting friends in Newport, N. H. Mrs. Mary Merrill from Montpelier wa a guest of Addie Emerson and Mm. fattereon over Sunday. Mrs. Julia Crotto and two sons, George and Leon, Mr. and Mrs. Leslie Russell, all from Hartford, Conn., are guests ot Mr. and Mrs, Elmer Culver and will kho visit Mr. and Mrs. Wil liam Rickey before their return home. Rev. L. 0. Sherburne gave the peo ple an excellent sermon in the Mac kenzie Memorial church in this place last Sunday morning. His text was from 11 Corinthians 8:0. Mrs. Beaudreau returned home Sat urday, after visiting friends in Cam bridge the past week. Clifton Leonard has finished work for A. S. Libbey. Schools of the town will open Sept. 6, the following list of teachers hav. ing been engaged for the year: Brook school. Miss Alice Holland; West Ber lin grammar, Miss Ethel Orrasbee; West Berlin primary, Miss Grace Me Donald: Valley school, Mies Marion Lord; Barre road school. Mist Joseph ine Donahue; Mirror lalce, Mrs. Msdis BuFlwkj East road. Miss Phyllis Mc Donald; Corner school. Miss Lewis. Mr. and Mri. Roy A. Norton and daughter, A. 8. Norum and Raymond Norton took an auto ride Sunday to Randolph Tillage, calling on Mr. and Mrs. Harry I A. Rose. The monthly meeting of the ladies' aid society will bs held to the parish house Friday, Hept. 2, at t p. m. A harvest supper will be served from 8 o'dor k until 7.30. At 8 o'clock, Wil liam H. JeTrey, secretary of the board of charities and probation, will speak concerning the work of the board, and especially upon the equipment needed for the detention borne now in pro cess of construction In Montpelier. hopper, adults, 2Acj children, 13c. A Paradox: It takes ovens of 500 of heat to make this cooling breakfast dish Post Toasties best cornflakes Also it's a cold fact that unless yon say Trt Tos-tW to jour grocer you're liable to get ordinary Corn Flakes. Raising the Standard Pneudly the staadard i unfurled Br Lemon, who defies the world, And everr Flsvorite can see Ha besrs ths Fruit of Victory. You too en prove that Baker's best Just put It to the add tost. You'll find your every effort praised Also YOUR standard has bsan raised. Baker's Certified Flavoring Extracts hive Dccn ,inut' popularity for over 40 yesrs. If not st your grocer's, tell us. On rtqnrst. wilh nam of dealer, wt tt.iV gladly send yon - - . ..... .,aM CUT - teottleof folder "lot Sensible Rtctptf. , BAKER EXTRACT COMPANY Established 179 Sprint field, Ms, snd Portl.nd. Mo. genv NORTHFIELD Don B. Celley Died at the Age of 80 Years. Don B. Celley, who has been in poor health for some time, passed away at his home on Crescent avenue Sunday. He was at the sanatorium in Randolph tnr marina) treatment for some time but he could not be helped and grew worse. He was u years oin anu n bui - riurl Kv nrm rimicrhtpr. MfS. RU'S Of Ogdensburg, N. Y., six grandchildren and one sister, Mrs. james toon oi Northfield. Mrs. Celley died some over a year ago. t or many years mey were residents of Berlin, r uneral services were held Tuesday afternoon from the home. Rev. Francis T. Clark, pastor of the Methodist church, officiating. Inter ment was in Mt. Hope cemetery. Mr. Celley was a Civil war veteran, and the members of William Boynton post, O. A. R,, attended the services m a body and acted as an escort. The mem bers of the Sons of Veterans were pall bearers. Miss Dora Brown, who has been spending the summer at Camp Veritas, Plattsburg, N. Y., has returned and re sumed her duties as teacher in the Northfield graded school. She spent a time at her home in Strafford before returning home. Miss Stella (.'lough, who has been visiting friends in town, a guest at the home of Mrs. V. P. Houston, has returned to Chelsea, and will soon re turn to Branford, Conn., where she teaches. William H. Hardin returned Sunday morning from Worcester, Mass., where he went in the interest of Cross Broth ers Granite Co. Mr. and Mrs. W, C. Wellman, who have been visiting in town the past two weeks, the guests of their cousins, Miss Helm Howe and Colonel F. L. Howe, .returned Monday to their home in Portland ville, X. Y. The Northfield high and graded school commenced Monday for the an nual fall term. Miss Sadie Smith returned Sunday night from Laconia. X. H., where she has been spending the past three weeks with friends. Levi T. Cross has returned from a trip in the interest of the Cross Broth era Granite Co. He attended the con vention in St. Paul, Minn., and visited other granite centers in that vicinity. Mrs. Nettie Rix has returned to Ran dolph, after spending several days in town, the guest of her daughter, Mrs. Robert Mayo. Mr. and Mrs. John Holland are the parents of a ton, born in Bellows Falls the past week, grandson of Mr. and Mrs. John Holland of this town. Mrs. M. W. Ryan returned Satur day night from white River Junction, where she has been spending the past week, visiting her sister, Mrs. Dunlay. Mr. and Mrs. Harold Richmond and children of New York are visiting in town, guests at the borne of his par ents, Mr. and Mrs. C. B. Richmond, on Main street. Mrs. J. J. Leonard of Red Bank. N. J., who ba been spending several weks in town with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. F. A. Jones, left Monday for Htafford, Conn., where she will spend a few days with her sister, Mrs. Rieb ard Tinney. She was accompanied by her mother, who will remain with her daughter In Stafford for a few weeks. Mr. Jones is with his son in Rorhesur during her absence. Miss Rosamond Sargent of Brooklyn, N. Y., is spending her vacation at the borne of her parents, Rev. and Mrs. James B. Sargent. Mrs. John J. Drumgould and son, who have been visiting at her former home In New York state for the past two weeks, have returned home. Mr. and Mrs. Roger J. Donshue and daughter, Haroldine, of Claremont, N. H., who have been viaiting at her home in St- Albans, are guests of his par ents, Chief of Tolire and Mrs. J. M. Donahue. Miss Margaret Aiken returned Sun day night from a two weeks' vacation and resumed her work Monday in tbe office of the Cross Brothers fJranite Co. She spent the time with ber sis ters in Boston and friends in West field. Msss. Mrs. Julia A. lUnwse. wife of Phitip Harness, died very suddenly Friday at her hnue on the Cos brook road. She wss about her houe work as usual and suffered a cerebral hemorrhage, wuith caused her death in a very etmrt time. The deceased was 50 vrsrs of are and it survived bv her husband, one daugh ter, wife of Robert duelling of North field, aod three sons. Vern lUrnees, a member of the United States cavalry detachment at Norwich university, Frank Hsrneea of Wonnsoeket, K. L, and Delor flamens r.f this town; also a sisfr. Mrs. Walter Frechette of Montpeher. Funeral services were held Monday from St. Johnsbury rhurrb, with burial in Calvary cemetery. Kev. J. A. Lynch officiated. The bearers were David 'Been. David LaFebvre, Jsate CToxer and Walter Frechette. Getting Quirk Arties, "Ethel," e whispered, "will vow snarry me?" I don't know, harlie," she rep'"d. covlv. -Well, wheel you fiad nut." he said rising, 'send tn word, will yrvsi I shall be at Mabel HksVs ii1,I 10 nVlork. If I dno't hear f rn you by then I am going to sk her. the ijtimed uj. Stray htorW. Topics of the Home and Household. Butter is not needed when mayon naise is used in a sandwich. . Bars of soap should be stacked up as children build houses of wooden bricks, so that air may get freely to as much of the surface as possible. . Common wood ashes is one of the best scouring powders for granite, tin or stoneware. It will also remove dark stains from dishes.. Wet a cloth, dip it in the dry ashes and scour the stain. A few strokes are sufficient. Ways of Cooking Eggs. It is said there is an art even in boiling eggs. Hower that may be, we should at loast understand why eggs act differently under various cooking conditions. There are many cooks who do not boil eggs properly continuing to boil "three-minute'' eggs in the be lief that theirs is the only correct method. A a matter of fact, the custom of dropping the egg into boiling water and leaving it immersed therein for three minutes is really wrong, Bays the Springfield Republican. The white of the egg begins to harden the minute the egg touches boiling water. It can read ier be seen, therefore, that by the time the yolk is of the right consistency the albumen of the white is too tough and hard. The correct way of cooking a soft boiled egg is' to place the egg in a saucepan of cold water and bring it to the boiling point. Then remove from the flame and let the egg remain in tbe water in a warm place for two minutes. A perfectly soft, though firm, egg will be the result, nruch more deli cate to the taste and by far more di gestible. If a harder egg is preferred, merely let the egg remain in the hot water a few minutes. The secret of properly cooked soft eggs is never to let the water boil. Bring it to the boiling point, then re move. Of course, if the egg is to be cooked hard let it stand in the water in a warm place for 45 minutes, then drop immediately into cold water to prevent the formation of the dark ring of sulphur around the yolk. , Savory Eggs. Boil six eggs hard. Cool, shell and cut them in halves. Remove the yolks and devil them, fill the halves again and lay them on toast rounds that have been lightly spread with deviled tongue or ham. Make a smooth, well seasoned tomato salad and turn over all. Vermicelli Eggs. Boil six eggs hard. Cool, Bhell and cut in halves, tihen in quarters. Re move the yolks. Mske a cream sauce and when done add the egg whites and turn over slices of crusUess toast on a hot platter. Take the yolks and put into the ricerf then sqneeie them over the top of the dish they look like vermicelli, which gives the dish its name. Eggs With Mushrooma. Tlnit uir rir hard. Cool, shell and cut them lengthwise. After preparing tnem, saute a nan ptiumi in nrw mushrooms in butter, onion juice, cel ery, salt and pepper. Stir constantly and cook Ave minutes. Have ready two cups of cream sauce and trim it into the mushroom mixture. Lay the eggs In a hot dih and turn the cream sauce Camels are made for Men who Think for Themselves Such folks know real quality and DEMAND it They prefer Camels because Camels give them the smoothest, mellowest smoke they can buy because they love the mild, rich flavor of choicest tobaccos, perfectly blended and because Camels leave NO CIGARETTY AFTERTASTE. Like cverv man who does his own thinkihe. vou want fine tobacco in your cigarettes. .You'll find it in Camels. And, mind you, no flashy package just for show. No extra wrappers! No costly frills! These things don't improve the smoke any more than premiums or coupons: But QUALITY! Listen! That's CAMELS I TmaasififDtmtanc t", l J. irnioLM Wk c WimUt-Ultm, a. c over them. Serve hot, garnish with a few sprays of fresh parsley. Dorothy Dexter. CABOT Married, at Lower Cabot, Aug. 27, by F. E. Currier, Wallace E. Achilles and Mary Rosa Kelley, both of Cabot. Charles P. Hatch is still selling real ice cream, ice cold soda and home made candy, fresh every day. adv. There will be a birthday sociable in the parlor of the Congregational churrh next Wednesday evening. Our for mer pastor, Rev. M. W. Hale, and fam ily will be present to meet their many friends. Douglas Fairbanks in "Headin' South," also one-reel magazine here Friday evening, Sept. 2. A live wire. Trv it. Dance after. adv. GIRLS! LEMONS BLEACH SKIN WHITE Squeeze the Juice of two lemons into a bottle containing three ounces of Or chard White, which any drug store will supply for a few cents, shake well, and you have a quarter pint of harmless and debghtful lemon bleach. Massage this sweetly fragrant lotion into the face, neck, arms and hands each day, then shortly note the beauty and whiteness of your skin. Famous stage beauties use this lem on lotion to bleach and bring that soft, clear, roey-white complexion, also as a freckle, sunburn and tan bleach be cause it doesn't irritate. Adv. ONCE UPON A TIME THERE WERE NO DOCTORS! The Doctor Wu Net Meek NeesVJ Vstil folks Kef aa Is Break Netere'i Laws. Deetsrs F resell F meet lea Is tetter Tkea Cars. Ninety per cent of all disease is preventable, to doctor say, F.at imple food, exercisa wisely, aleep sufficiently, and what it vitally Im portant make sure of the daily, rerular. thorough elimination of body waste, and the rhancr are nine to on that you will keep well, work efficiently and enjoy life, llowel elimination of food and tisane waste ia all-important. But In case of lr. regularity, disordered or Itnpwfect action do not make the common mis take of taking harsh, violently artlnf med iine, with the Idea of forring tho boweds to act. Nators believe tn nrUd method. She responds best to persuasion. So tn selecting a simple remedy t reg-olat snd assure proper bowel action, you should not use harsh or violently acting remedies, no matter how - much ha been claimed for them.' You should choose some well known, time tested) trial remedy, that ha tnaJ its reputation by being used for many years, bv all sort of people, all over the world. Take Beech am Till for etample. Beerham' is s household word, has been for many generations, lleech sm'a Pill i a household remedy, baabewn for over half a century. TeopU not only take Beerham but recom mend Iwchatu'a to their friend. Their use is handed down from father to son or from mother to daughter, from one generation to another. Did you ever hear snr complaint or criticism f B-echm"a? Un't that a pretty powerful endorse ment of their worth? Prugpt art glad to sell Beecham'. FOR 0 CONSTIPATION BEECKAMS PILLS 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 cverv 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. 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 news. They turn 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 . a 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 raeciium for national ad vertising, just as it has al ways been the greatest me dium for local advertising. The national advertiser can best cover this market or any market through the newspapers. the beak. 'Nette! Aieimti ead i tfce SrM e AeVvrtMea. Ot S te wfta fee e seoT the y.eeeeiie metMas. Kew Terh. 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