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THE BARRE DAILY TIMES. BARRE, VT., MONDAY, JULY 17, 1922,
0 H232 Tcaisrcallyamostrcfreshing, economical and harmless summer beverage - TRY IT, Man Who Takes Trouble to Find Out The One Who Wins. Two men, with a little money saved, see the same opportunity for invest ment. One finds out about iti and dis covers that it is not as good as it looks. He leaves it alone. . The other, unwilling to find out', takes a chance and loses his money. ' . It is so all through life. Extra effort as needed to find out about, matters only indirectly connected with your business. Finding them out is what makes mental growth and develops the resources. , . It takes trouble and it takes time but it is not the sort' of trouble that keeps you up nights and the time-cannot be better spent. ' It is the man who finds out who gets along. Jt' is the healthy, curious man plus the1 enegry to look things up and be sure about them, on which most success is founded. John Blake, in Chicago News.. . Dinner for Breakfast. a relative LOWELL PLANTS CUT WAGES MassachusettgTextileMilis v Reduced 20 Per , Cent STRIKES DECLARED ON OTHER MILLS They were entertaining from the country. "What do" you usually eat for break fast," she asked. "Not much," he replied "Just some fruit, a bowl of otmeal, a couple of lamb chops and a baked potato, with toast and coffee and a couple of doughnuts to top off with." "Say," she said to her husband lat er, "that uncle of yours wants his 6 1 Betj o ciock ainncr servca ior Dreaiaasi. Detroit, Free Press. Thousands of Others Are Affected By Revision What's' your choice, a stick of concentrated all blue or a bottle of weak blue water? Common sense pocket-book sense says Lace Indigo Blue. v . At Your Creear't, lOe VOW NoUy Walklas Doll riVLX mailed for oa labal Diamond. McDonn.ll 4b Co. fhilsdolDoM ASiickMakes a Full Quart at 75 3 IS- Training. "Yes, my daughter is training for a protessional career, one is boxing running, lifting heavy weights, chop ping trees, sawing logs, wrestling with bulls and pushing flat cars- loaded with boilers." "For heaven's sake what is her career going to be t" - "She wants' to play the piano in one of these continuous movies. Kich mond Times-Dispatch. Save 20 Per Cent On Your Toll Calls Make your calls on A station-to-sta-tion basis that is, for a number, or for the listed name of a subscriber," as shown below but it saves time to give the number if you know it J Bangor 3265-W. Robinson Machine Co., Springfield, Mass. -Anyone. Residence of Joseph Brown, Bur lington, VI. Anyone. John Smith, Pittsfield, Mass. Anyone. . If you do not know the number wanted, tell the toll operator you will talk with "Anyone" at the address given. - You can talk with "anyone" you wish when the connection is made. NEW ENGLAND TELEPHONE AND TELEGRAPH COMPANY J. H. Gowdey, Manager. Boston, July 17 (By the Associated Press). Wage reduction became' effec tive to-day in two textile plants in Lowell, employing ' normally approxi mately 7,000 persons. The Massachu- mills, with an ordinary comple ment of 2,800 hands, announced a cut of 20 per tent. The Lawrence Manufac hiring company with a normal per sonnel of $,000 posted notices of a 'wage revision," the amount of the re duction not being stated. Union employes of the Merrimack Manufacturing company . of Lowell, which employs about 2,000 operatives, walked out last week upon announce ment of a 20 per cent wage reduction. Strikers have been called by the i'nited Textile Workers' against the Massa chusetts mills, the Hamilton Manufac turing company and the Bay Stale Cot ton corporation, the latter" two plants rr PASSENGERS NOT INJURED Making History ofRnestBlue INFANT MORTALITY in past ages has been something frightful, something 0 1 ItAnnM J ; w J J .4. AAfiMwltn fs 4-wA Anil "''vilwul aimvizu ucyuuu uoiiCXj auu eveu tuuay it ULouyico mo wuic auu uic uuuu vi leading physicians in all countries. The death rate among infants is being grad-; ually reduced through new methods of hygiene, new preventatives and new reme dies for infants. This reduction An the death rate has NOT been accomplished by, adapting the precautions taken and remedies used by adults. Rather has it been to keep' clear of the old methods, and choose after long research the precautions Roadbed Was Torn Upland remedies specifically applicable to infants. For Distance of 300 i This being so, is it ffecessary for us to caution mothers against trying to. Feet give her baby relief with a remedy that she would use for herself? Will she; remember that Fletchers Casona is strictly a remedy for infants and children 7 j Though Pullman Car Left Track at East St. Johnsbury MAINE CENTRAL TRAIN WRECKED laving adopted the 20 per cent reduc tion some, months ago. Three large mills in .Lowell are still operating on the old wage basis and none of those in which strikes are in progress has been compelled to shut down. According to officials of the unions several thousand operatives are on Btrike and Lowell has become a new center of the Xew England textile strike. Beginning late In January in the Pawtuxet valley of Rhode Island, tex tile strikes have been in progress in three main areas, Rhode Inland, NVw Hampshire and Lawrence, Mass. An nouncement of wage reductions of 20 per cent, held by the mill owners to be made necessary by competition of southern mills prceeded'the strikes. In Rhode Island and New Hampshire an increase in working hours from 48 to 5-1 weekly was also a factor. From the Pawtuxet valley, where .,- 000 operative went: out, the strike quickly spread to the Blackstone valley of. Kliode It-land, closing down or crip pling more than twenty, mills 'in the state. On February 13 textile workers in Manchester and other New Hamp shire cities and towns quit work. The Lawrence strike, closing seven large mills in that city, began Mareh 27. In all more than 50,000 operatives in New i-ngiand were thrown out of employ ment. The first outbreak of violence was recorded Feb. 20 at Natick and Fontiac in the Pawtuxet valley, where, strike sympathizers stormed mill gates and attacked mill officials and overseers. Troops ccupied the riot area and re stored peace. The next day police of Pawtuxet fired on a crowd of strike sympsthizers near the Jenckes Spin ning company's plant, killing Jose As suncao, a Portuguese national. For weeks thereafter state troops were on duty in that section. Kxcent in a few isolated i?iatiw mill owners refused to recede from their announced terms, and many Rhode Inland mills were reopened un der military and civil guard. Anti pii'keting injunctions were resorted to by manufacturers in Rhode Wand, New Hampshire and 'Massachusetts for the protection or the workers, first to re open was the Hope company's mill at nope, in the Pawtuxet valley. At pres ent a number of plants in this and the Blackstone valley are operating in whole or part. Scattered instances of violence have been attributed by mill owners to strike sympathizers. In several mills in Rhode Island, numbers of striking operatives have been evicted from premises owned by the mills. Large numbers of strikers have left the state and others are liv ing in tent colonies. In Manchester, N. II., where the mills of the Amoskeag Manufacturing com panylargest in the world are sit uated, the strike with one exception has been peaceful. The Amoskeag com pany on June 5 reopened it Coolidge mill and a number of strike sympa thizers were arrested charged with mo lesting workers. Later injunctions were granted on petition of the company re stricting the activities of pickets and naming, among other union leaders, President Thomas F. McMahon of the I'nited Textile Workers of America. When President McMahon visited Man chester some time later he was arrest ed and released on bond. The t'oolidge mill is still operating and other de partments of the Amockeag plant have been partly reopened. In Lawrence, minor disorders have been frequent, and several mills have sought injunctions. The strike in that city developed into a struggle for su premacy between the I'nited 'Textile Workers and the One Big union. I In Rhode Island and New Hampshire repeated efforts were made by heads of the strikers to have state 4 hour laws passed. In the former state the Senate killed the Lavender 48-hour bill after the house had passed jt. In New Hamp shire Governor Brown refused to sum mon a special session of the general court to consider hours of labor legis lation. In both srtates the labor de partments have made related and tin successful efforts to bring about ar bitration of the strike issues. Penetrating. Percy I'm sure my eloquence pene trated your father's mind. Peggy Yes, papa said he was dread fully bored. Boston Transcript. '.St. Johnsbury, July 17. The falling ot a brake bar on the tender of the ! engine of the Portland-Montreal train of the Maine Central railroad af 2.15 o'clock Saturday afternoon a short way out of this village, resulted in the derailing of the tender, and three of the five ears ; that made up the train. Outside of a severe shaking up and the infliction' of cuts of a'minor character on the express messenger and a mail clerk, nobody .was hurt seriously enough to warrant hospital service. I he accident Was of a most peculiar character. The train was on its way from Portland to Montreal. At East St. Jfihnsbury, which is two or three miles out of the city proper, the train had slowed up owing to its approach to a crossing, and had not regained its usual speed when the brake bar on the tender slipped from its fastenings. l ne engineer at once became aware of something happening of moment to his tender, and instead of putting on the brakes and crumpling the train, he put on steam and straightened out the tender which had already began to leave the iron. .'1 he result was that the engine did not leave the tracks at all. The tender broke away from the engine, and carried with it the express car, baggage car and one Pullman car. The accident happened close to the Moose river and the baggage car nar rowly escaped 'rolling into the stream. There were 64 passengers on the train and 18 of them were in the Pullman which left the tracks. However, not one of the passengers sustained any injury beyond a severe shaking up and fright. The express messenger and a Snail clerk were picked up in a somewhat dazed condition, and it was found that, beyond several minor cuts on the head, they were not seriously hurt. The passengers were carried into St. Johns- burv and soon after resumed their journey by another train. The roadlied at East St. Johnsbury was torn up for a distance of 300 feet. While the cars that were derailed did not apparently trawl in their erratic condition more than 25 feet, but the impetus of leaving the track lifted the rails for more than 300 feet fairly picking them up. Travel on the road was restored aft er a few hours work by the wrecking crew. ' , ?Nt Contents ISTtuid C h i Id re n Cry Fo r I 7n I rv or-in i n n A I M III ' rDV'T ALCOHOL-3Jri.n "J , 1 AVorfhV!VeoafatwnBrAi JatinStter) sltiniheStonuuSMd!kfis I ttcrebyPtomoWWe j neither Oplam.MhleTn i? i i vnt Narcotic, ' i L.tnTuI Remedy for rtiHonDiarry. and tevwn'--Loss or Sleep a a mm avt mm 1 Mm m IF! I 11. m mm 111! Iff r Of Course You Love Your Baby; Yob love it because of its very helplessness, because it can't tell you what is the matter when it feels bad. It Jan only cry and look to you for help. But the more you love baby, the more yon want to help baby, the more you ought to realize what a wonderful remedy Fletcher's Castoria is. It has been used for babies' 'ailments for over thirty years. In experienced doctor discovered Fletcher's Castoria especially for babies' use. It is a harmless substitute for Castor Oil, Paregoric, Drops and Soothing Syrups. Doctors who know what is safe and best for babies have only good to say of it Don't neglect your baby Get a bottle of Fletcher's Castoria and give baby a few doses of it. See how the little one smiles at yon at if trying to thank you for helping it Soon you will learn to depend on Fletcher's Castoria, made just for Infants and Children, and ol course you would not think of using anything for them that was not prepared especially for Infants and Children. So keep it in the house. GENUINE CASTORIA ALWAYS Bears the Signature of Exact Copf ot Wrapper. s7 THI CINTAUS COMPAMV, Nlff YORK CITV. ALIEN PROPERTY AS A TKUST. nn cm ji i wo siues The alert business man dealing with present day conditions knows that the big word to-day is "Turnover." Whether he be a merchant, manufac turer, jobber, or banker, he sees that one thing with a clear vision unbiased by the limits of his own business. It is in the air,, and . on the tip of every tongue. , And yet many of them entirely too many are thinking on only one side of Turnover. They think of it as meaning rapid selling putting money in and getting it out quickly and at a profit They realize that they must put greatly increased efforts back of all their plans for selling and dis tribution. The other half of Turnover is te consumer. All selling plans and efforts fail if the consumer doesn't .want to buy. His desire for the product must be created. He must meet the seller half way. He must be in a mood to buy before the salesman meets him across the counter. That is the function of Advertising of Turnover to create consumer demand and consumer preference. With this de mand as a fact all selling plans have a chance to succeed. Without it they fail. The only chance for salesman ship to succeed without an existing demand is for salesmanship to assume the task that belongs to advertising the task of creating demand. If the present efforts that are being put into selling were amply supported by a corresponding effort to create, consumer demand through Advertis ing, the business conditions of this country would be rapidly changed into an era of great prosperityin spite of Old World conditions and everything else. ' The proof of this is in the fact that right now, under these very con ditions, the manufacturers who are putting proper emphasis on creating a demand for their product, as well as selling it, are doing a big business nnd are actually getting the high turnover that others are trying so strenuously to get through intensive selling. Published ky tht Ban Dally Timet, ia ea-eperatfcn witk lae Am erica a AcitiB of A3vertiJ;nj Agencies Sale of $10,000,000 Worth of German Patents for $250,000. American Opinion ill approve the administration's determination to ob tain the return of the German pat ents granted by the alien property eitodian to the chemical foundation The criticism of the custodian's office under A. Mitchell Palmer and Frano's ' P. (larvan has lxen well b.wd, and i no part of it is hotter baoed loan thft which relate to this sale of son'e 4,700 i patents, or the licensing rishu thereof, for a mere trifle of $250,000. It may be rhat the particular lecal step taken by the department of justice are x rrntionaWe. but tha ceneral action u not. Mr. (Jarvsn only makes Ins cn-e ore by repeating his invariable ai cr to every one who assails r.; act -an accu-ation of pro-Germani'm. In a.king for the return of thife pat ent rights e enn afford to do full ju 'ice to the chemical foftndation Mr. Miarvan trlls us that the foundation ) capitalized at only $.VK,000, that it does not make dyes, chemicals, or drug tself, but simply issues licence for (he uce of the patents it controls; that it charter forbid the payment of stork dividends' exceeding six per cent and that all further profits po to the promotion of American chemt.-try. It i t.imply a holding eorpora'.ion for these patent right in lieu of the gor .rnment, which has no mechanism for applying, them to the development of American chemical industries -or so its sponsors Mate. We must admit that it ia essential for the United Slates to build lift a large dyestuffs industry, inc the connection of that industry with the manufacture of explosives makes it requisite to national riefene. We ought to protect tbe dyestufls in-ihi-trv, insofar as it is an infant in- dutry, by suitable tariffs. But all this is really bemle the point The basic fact is that it is no more per- mi'fible for tructee to sell rights f r a song to put fat profits into tee pock et of an iin'lfitli corporation than it is to sell them for a song to put fat prof its into the ockel of telfisi individ took over the alien property as a great national trust, a trt-l involv ing trno.OOO.OOO t the time of A. Milch ell Palmer's report in l!lf. I'rwbT in ternational law we had no right to re gard this as confiscated. It was .iir duty.to keep this property as pr irltab!" as posnbie (subordinate to var ues', hethcr we mansged it. leasej it or "H it. Whether it goe baik to the original owners or to the American treasury or to sa'ify American claims affain-t the central powers. e are in duty bound to account for every dollar of it. Tbe accusation is that tne cnm ial foundation got licensing rij:h' orth JlO.nno.rsiO for just on' for'ieii that sum. New Yoik Evening Post. r Topics of the Home and Household. Kerosene spots may be removed with fuller's earth. Cover the spo with a thick layer of hot fuller's earth, let. re main 21 hours, then brush off. The next time you scorch anything while ironing, wet the scorched Mot with clean water and sprinkle with bo ra. Place in tbe sun and the scorched stain will soon disappear. To keep awake in church when in clined to be drowsy, someone says to lift one foot a little way from the floor and keep it there. It is impossible to go to sleep wun me iooi poisea in ne,in?a we air. us!. This simple remedy is very effect- None F re seat. Yourg S4 mbo .tohnso mat dtj broie and remarked to bit fellow - workmen: , "Say, whkh one o' to" g-ctlemea ; se to loan ire two bks?- Aftcr waitinff a few innate and no nw er .e rortinued; ' H hut's te matfer? A's't Hr tw ,e. ;a-i! in 4.s l-tin-h 3 viz. Cherry Conserve. Stone three and half pounds of large red cherries, place in preserving ket;lc and rook for 1" minutes. Heat two and a half pound of sugar in the oven and add to the cherries with half a pound of seeded raisins and the jui and pulp of three oranges. Cook until the mix ture ia as thick as marmalade. Cook and pour into sterilized glasses and .-over with paraffine. Use Oranges Freely Contain Vitamines in Abundance. One of the reassuring things about our food hahits through ine ages is that most of them, though w-e did not know it, have a pd scientific founda tion. It is only recently that we have come to understand the science of food. Dietetics ia a new science. Hut. never theless, throughout the agea the fo d hahits of various races have followed unknown food" law. Not always, of course. ha this been true. Probably only hard outdoor work taved the New Kngland farmer from worse dyspepsia than he used to have in his days of fried food diet. And one wonders what antidote tlie ladies of Queen Klitabeth's court tock for th-ir breakfasts of a pint of ale and a pound of beef and a generally ton meaty diet. But, on the other hand, take many of our food customs, and you will find that even in the light of modern dietet ic science they are good. For instance, the habit of serving a salad of green leaves at dinner. In addition to the meat and bread or p tato, which woukl give starch and i-ro-teins. and the dcert, which would give sugar, the salad was relied on to give rest to the meal. Indeed,, some adepts in the art of dining have thought that jthe salad should come before the main J courses, as an appetizer. Anyway, .the point is that vttammes, now considered essential to an all around diet, were in troduced in the leaves of lettuce :r en dive or chicory that went to make up the salad. And so apnje sauce with roast pork, boiled onions with poultry and potato salad with cold meats all these combi nations are good ones from the dief.sitc point of view, though they may lirst have been made from the appetite point of view. And now we come to oranges. For years of course it has been known that orange are wholesome. Orange juice has been given to children. And oranges have always been a standby winter fruit for everybody who could wfford them. Before they were usual enough to be easily afforded we used to look on them in the light of very desirable luxuries and tuck one into the stock- filled fpr the poor children of Beauty Contented Toaartatw uiwlliiat thst a teaser has Kr V - ttwtas ml M nnaVtma anrr nana Cmmnmi Uriasrtal Crust. SmJ lie. fpfTnmlSiMt fmi. T sW4 tSa is the neighborhood and carrv them by the choice lialf doien to our friends who were ill. ow, of course, since the exposition of the vita mine theory we understand just why oranges are and always hive been so good for us. It doesn't make them any more delicious nor does it in any way take from their goodness to know that they contain in abundance those little known Vitamines. But to the person interested in dietetics it is all very interesting. It i a good plan, esiiecially in win ter, when fresh fruits and vegetables are less plentiful than in summer, to u--e an ahundanie of oranges in the diet. Have them raw as often as possi ble. An allowance of an orange a day for each person would be a very whole some thing. As a breakfast fruit, ci ther halved or as orange juice, or as a between meal any persons find oranges before going to bed wholesome or sliced for luncheon, these oranges can ca"ily be Used. In addition you can often use or anges in the form of some dessert. Here are a few suggestions: Orange Charlotte. Mix one cup of sugar with one cup of orance juice, a littlo of the grated peel and the juice of one lemon. Add half a package of gelatine which has been soaked and dissolved, and when j cool, but not set, fold in the tif!v' beaten whites of five eggs and turn into a mold lined with orange sections. Serve with boiled cuitard. . Orange Cake. Beat a run of sugar with the vo!ks of four eggs and add the grated r.nd and juice of half a lemon. Add the stiffly beaten whites of the eggs alter-j nately wun a rup oi nour anted wr.h a teaspoon of baking powder. Bake this in two layers. Put together with slice, and sweetened oranges and cover with icing flavored with orange. Orange Cream. Mix the juice of three oranges and the gTated rind of one with a cup -f sugar. Add the juice of one lemon and the to?V of four eggs well beaten and cook until it thickens, stirrinz cc.n- fantly. Add a package of gelatine. whrh has been soaked anl dissolved, mold, rhill and serTe with cream. Orange VTnip. Whip a pint of cream. Whip the white of two egga to a stiff froth, ad add gradually a cup 4 sugar. Mix carefully and pour over cut up orasiTs and bananas sweetened and fUvore I. Orsege Tarts. with the grated rind of one and the. juice of half a down rubbed smooth with a teaspoon of cornstarch. Add three-quarters of a cup of sugar and two tablespoons of melted butter. Cook until smooth, stirring constantly. Bake in a lower crust, add a meringue, and brown. Orange Fritters. Divide oranges into sections, dip in fritter batter, fry in a deep fat until brown, drain, sprinkle with powdered sugar, and serve. Dorothy Dexter. A One-Man War. William J. MeAdoO, war-time secre tary ofj the treasury, felt lonesome when he stood on the platform to ad. dress the conference of bar associa tions at Memorial Continental ball. He was as lonesome on that plat form, as was a certa-n. soldier upon a. certain battlefield of France. Mr. Me- Adoo said : : "This soldier was a speedy runner. He and his mates had been anticipat ing the day when they would go ovef the top, and at last the hour came. Thev went over, but for a consider- able distance into the field all was silence. . This joutht made remarkable progress, so much so thata soon lie had outdistanced all hi'-comrades, but without noticing it. Then suddenly shells began to burst to his right and left. . He looked around. As far aa he couuld see Tie wss the onlv one in a great expanse. " tiood Lewd,' he exclaimed, "deb ain't nobody in dis wah but me ! ' Washington Star. Busy. "Where did tou stopV "Hotel Van Plush." "fkit service there?" "Yes. so much that it keeps you on the hop to live up to it." Louisville Courier-Journal.. thief The Strategic Moment. Citi.en That's my car. The is just fixing a blowout. Policeman All right. 1 II go ovef and arrest him. Citizen Sh-h-h! Wait till he geti the tire pumped up. American Legioo Weekly. M-x t ji.e-e of to lage ora 1M FACE AND ES Oil H EAD Of Husband. Itched and Burned. Lost Sleep. Cuticurs Heals. " My hasbaad'e face and head be gan to break out with large, red pira cies that featered and scaled over. Tbey itched and burned ao badlr that be scratched them, causing him much pain. He lost many Dighta sleep on account ot tbe irritation. "He began naing Coticura Soap and Ointment- The first treatment topped the itching, and after using two cakes of Soap and one box of Ointment he was healed." (Signed) Mrs. William Borer, Peter boro. N. H., Aug. 11. 1921. These fragrant emollients are ail yoa need for all toilet purpose. Soap to cleanse end purtfy. Ointment to soothe and heal. Talcum to powder and perfume. IwHi ImI SyVd (Vrws ssa lr twwSf. iH' Cafecara Sm ' wMSMt aa.