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THE EARRE DAILY TIMES, BARRE,; (VT, SATURDAY, rJ, O VKMliJiiil 10, , iuri.
r J - I pi Thcjinl choice of eight scncrattom Baker Chocolate- (PREMIUM No. 1) For making cakes, pies, pud dings, frosting, ice creim, sauces, fudges, hot and cold drinks. For more than one hundred and fortjf years this chocolate Has . heen the standard for purity, deli cao? of flavor and uniform quality. am. v- I. . mrt It is thoroughly reliable.. MADE ONLY BY Walter Baker & Co. Ltd. ' E.tb!i.heJ 1760 DORCHESTER. MASS. Booklet of Choice Recipes $ent free STRIKES CAN 'a BE AVERTED By Mutual Understanding , Said Secretary of Labor. FALL COLDS THAT LAST ALL WINTER "LIVING WAGE" IS I v ' UN-AMERICAN What Is Needed Is the Sav ing Wage Declared ' Davis The Exempt. Who says that its difficult to get a drink in this country when Cotton growers have thpir gin. The train traveller gets his porter. Millers have their sack. Pugilists get a claret punch. Matty fellows get stout. Sailors are not without their port. 'Hie poultryraan doesn't lack cock tails. '.. .' i It's no trouble to get a cobbler. ! And baseball players can get high balls whenever- they' want them. Hoston Transcript. Her Guess. Canadian firm "Here's a Canadian firm advertises cut glass decanters at $25 a dozen F. 0. B. What doesn F. O. B. mean T" "Full of booze, I suppose." Boston Transcript. Los Angeles, Nov. 18, James J. Davis, gpcwtary of labor, in an address at the Labor Temple here last night, opposed strikes on the theory they could be averted easilyl "by mutual understanding between labor and capi tal. He defended child labor laws and advocated a -strict immigration law.- 'Strikes might easily be averted if the committees representing both la bor and capital would meet around council tables sixty days before a strike instead of waiting Sixty days after," he said. . ."There is no one who will question the right of labor to organize. It has the same right as capital to organjze. .J'The man who advocates cheap la bor is not much of an American to my notion of thinking," he said. 'T am op posed with all my heart and soul to the living wage. It is not American for a man to receive just enough to live on. If a man is only to get just enough for his toil to pay all the bills j on Saturday night I say it is all wrong1 in our land. I am against the living wage an din favor of the saving wage. There should be enough in the envelope each week so that the American fam ily may live as human beings. There should be enough so the children may be educated. There should be enough so the things in life worth living for will not be crowded, out. He said the department of labor had taken a firm stand on the "three per cent" law regulating the immigrants to the United States. "We have three million men out of work riirht now-in the United States," Jie said, "Why should we allow foreign ers to come to add to me ounien v Fortify Your System Against Invasion of, GermS and Keep Your Health and Strength," " , Resist ance to "disease consists largely in keeping your blood rich, and pure. Build up your blood to reM colds and fou have a good chance of keeping well tins winter. First a savere cold, then influenza, followed, by pneumonia with pleurisy developing later, this is the .history of hundreds of cases at this time of year. The rewilt js ft run-down and debilitated system with the blood co thin and weak that it cannot do the work of rebuilding that nature expects of it in the period called convalescence. The first steD toward restoration to health is to build up the blood. The case of Mrs. Josephine Seusa of No. 102 Concord avenue, Sonierville, Mass., waa typical. She had a winter cold, influenza, pneumonia and pleurisy. After the doctor stopped coming she felt very weak, was pale, sleepless and had pains around the heart. She says- "I thought 1 should .die and at times I-didn't -care what became of mo; I had been in bed a long time and after L'ettina- un it seemed a if I should never regain my strength. I had chil dren to care for and they took what lit tle strength I did have. One day I read about Dr. Williams' Pink Tills in a newspaper and gave them a trial. The pills helped me right away. 1 took them regularly and gradually my strength returned. I eat heartily now and my blood is in good condition as I can tell by the improvement in my color. The pains around my heart are entirely gone and I believe that Dr. Williams' Pink Pills and nothing else did it. I am able to do my work with out discomfort and am glad to recom mend Dr. Williams Pink Pills to oth- HUNGER STRIKE OUT OF PRISON Annie MacSwiney Takes Up Station Near Gate of Mount Joy SAYS SHE WON'T EAT TILL SISTER AIDED Women Are Remaining As Guard and Com panions " . Dublin, Nov. 18 (By the Associated PreSs). Miss Annie MacSwiney baa joined her sister, Mnry, in hunger striking against the hitter's detention by the free state government. She arrived at Mount Joy prison, where Mary is incarcerated, at :"'.) o'clock last night, accompanied by VZ . .i . ... i n . ) . omer women. Alter reciung me rusuy she announced her intention of staying at the prison gates and taking no food until her sister was given spiritual consolation or released. The women remained with Annie as guards, relieving one another at inter vals, while she watched and fasti d all night. h SOUTH ROY ALTON busi- Cuticura Heals Burning Itching Eczema On Child 2 yj cm "' "Eczema broke out in amall pim ples on my little girl's face and bead. It seemed to burn and itch continually, causing her to scratch and irri tate it. Her face waa very much disfigured for a time, and her hair cam out in corabfuls and waa lifeless and dry. Sha was very restlesa at night. " I sent for a free sample of Cuti cura Soap and Ointment and found that they gave her relief ao bought more, and within two months she was completely healed." (Signed) Mrs. William Bentell, 549 Lamber. ton St., Trenton, N. J., Sept. 3, 1921. These fragrant emollients are all you need for all toilet purposes. Soap to cleanse and purify, Ointment to sooths and heal. Talcum to powder and perfume. ka lit k r r.i fcr Milt Adta-tMnnUI. mUfH Dipt. U, Ul(Wa tl.Hul." ldrr vfcarr Soma Urn. Ou.tmMtnd KM. Takomato.' I ii tic art 5ms skaTaa with t mmtu M. C. Xoyes of Sharon wan a mss visitor iu town Tuesday. T. J. Donahue, who has teen making a new map for insurance work, fin ished his work here and returned to Middlebury Tuesday. W. A. Farnham had an auction of personal property Wednesday. Mr. and Mrs. Earl Gile of Medford, Murs., were business visitors in town Wednesday. E. P. Farnham has .purchased of Cora A. Morse the place which has been the home of W. A. Farnham and wife for a number of years. Mr. and Mrs. Prescott Cartv left on Wednesday for West Springfield, Mass., where Mr. Carty has a position in busi ness. . -. , j Mr. Welcome was a visitor at A. J. I Eaton's Thursday. I Cameron Mitchell, and Charles Brown of Tunbridge' were in town on j Thursday on business. A. G. Whitbam and three 4oy scouts were in Bethel Thursday, visiting sew eral schools, where the scouts demon strated the scout work in a business like manner, which did credit to that society, B. S. A. Mrs. Sfa Ward Albro, with her chil dren, left for their home in Kansas City, Mo., Friday, They are to stop over Sunday at William Waterman's If you haveXany of the symptoms from which Mrs. Souaa suffered get a sixty-cent box of Dr. Williams' Pink Pills from any druggist and begin the treatment to-day. rite to the Dr Williams Medicine" 'Co, Schenectady, N. Y., for a copy of the helpful little book, "Building Up the Blood." Send no money nor stamps. It is free on request. adv. JUST TWO PLACES IN LAKE CHAMPLA1N WOULD LET MAJESTIC TURN WILL ANSWER MY WOMAN WHO .WRITES Woman Restored to Health by Lydia fc. nnkham i Vegetable Compound Majcei This Offer Cumberland, Md. "My mother gave me Ly dia finkham 8 Vegeta ble Compound when I was be tween thirteen and fourteen years old and was going to school because I suf fered with pains and could not rest. I did not have any more trouble af ter that until I was married, then I always was trou- Diea in my pacic wniie carrying a child and could not do my work until I took the Vegetable Compound. lam strong, do all my washing and Ironing and work for seven children and feel fine. I always have an easy time at childbirth and what it did for me it will do for other women. I am willing to answer any woman if she will write asking what it did for me."2- Mrs. John Heier, 63 Dilley Street, Cumberland, Md. ' Sirs. Heier's case is but one of many we constantly publish recom mending Lydia E. Pinkham's Vege table Compound. She is willing to answer your letter. Write to her. i . f 'I J VEL J I Six Cylinder Sedan chly Furnished and Finished $1795 .. . ! Here is a car you, yourself, would price hundreds higher. Deeply upholstered in fine broadcloth, softly lighted, silk curtained, heated against winter's sharpest breezes, Velie 58 Sedan provides you with every thing you desire in car comfort and distinc tion. Powered by the remarkable Velie-built Motor. Easily handled by any woman. One of five beautiful Velie models open and ciosca. demonstration on rem: est. DROWN MOTOR CAR CO. 4G N. Slain St.. Earre, Vt. ' -S3 lb Declared Captain Eli B. Rockwell, Aged 93, While Visiting Giant in Boston Dry Dock. Boston, Kov. 18. Captain Eli B. Rockwell of the' Lake Champlniu steamer Vermont, reputed to be, the! oldest skipper in active service, yes terday frolicked about the largest ves sel in the world, the Majestic, now iu dry dock here, with all the enthusiasm of a boy. As the guest of Commodore Bertram Hayes of the White Star Lino at luncheon aboard the Majestic, tnn- tain Rockwell examined the giant liner m detail. . "There just two places in Lake I Champlain where we could turn her iround," he declared. His vessel, tin Vermont, is 2(12 feet over all and pile? between Duruiigtoa and iort Ticondv roga. ' Skipper Rockwell said tie was born !liyears ago on an inland in Lake Champlain and he took to the lake fori his living when he was 13 years oil. Husking Corn in Vermont. To husk in proper way and shape You need an old blue army-cape, And chair with sa wed-off lcifs: A barnfloor, stuffed with ctooks of I corn, Two baskets', one Xotember morn, And several minting pegs. You haul a stook from way up high, ! big it makes your system sigh, And drag it toward your chair; You grab a-stalk and start to gro;e. And look and listen, hunt and hope tor any ear that s there. You feel one up beneath the band And jerk it out with "tother hand. hen, pop! the band explodes; You kneel ripht down tht break to tie, When something hit you in the eve, I io on; ine k;ii oi .oias. 'My you say," "the sassy stars!" thing;" But toads was never known to sting, ion guess no harm is done; . And yet, you note with sundry fears. i lie next ronlounded thirteen ears Are soft corn every one. , Then soon, a noise tip high-beam way lou near, ana see tlie rats at play Upon the looselaid boards; But 'fore you've time to holler "Scat!" Down shoots the. hay -knife past your nai As sharp a forty sword. lour nerves at last reflect the strain. The sky turns black, it looks like rain. I lou blieve vou'd better go; So toward the house you limp and take Ibf rocking rhair and say you ache, Which isn't lactly o. But ma. she thinks it's nothini? more Than that old pain you've had before A poultice cures- the best; And fore ten minutes you're in bed With flannels 'round "your frightened head, And mustard on your chest. ' A day in bed gets up your fi;ht, nig tool, you say, "it sencs me right; I'll start to-morrow morn. And spite of hay-knifes, smut-ears, cais, x Enchanted numbers, toad and bats. By heck 1 11 husk that corn." Daniel L. CuAv in St .!,.,.(, nrv i a leoon uin - j;ecord. "Indian Summer" . After the good old summer time takes a vacation in South ( arolina fall (times on space and then we have In dian slimmer. It is herr at prewnt and glorious in me imiest sense of that term. We fancy some of the VAiineer readers of the Record will wonder why ininan summer is so name. N"ots of "Indian wars. 17-1 to 178.1 by John Ildridjre, : "It some times happened, sfter trap apparent on t of winter, the weather bersme warm; the smoky time cnnimem-cd and hihted for a Considerable number of days. This was the Indian summer because it afforded the Indian another opportunity of vixiting the eetfle meiits w-ifh their destructive warfare. The melting of the snow saddened every onunlenance nd the trrnial warmth of the sun chilled every heart witlj hormr. The apprehension of an other visit from the Indian, and of be- wg driven bark to the detected fort, painful in the hi?bet deirree ann tlw distressinit apprehension was f neTMnt !y realized." In lion summaj- i a "rt of diversion brtween arts. It jrive the !ct of nirmfr tiin and the Iwt of winter lime. hf-auf it i neither n',i u,r hot It i a I y wekxune. Columbia Re-otd. Tomorroi Great Big Bos ton Sunday "Advertiser' Will. Have mMmmmmummmBBm That Famous 8-Page COLOR COMIC SECTION and IggB!gjjsWsWWBlaWap You! Children ! Can Color All These Wonderful Pages COLORS-CUT-OUTS -GAMES PUZZLES! lawn ul inesei muie in luuiuE iuuj & tu r LtixnoDn mi am a - w TOMORROWS JOSTOM I SUMY Mwnm O PAGES GET IT SURE! COLOR M MAGIC JllTpT fkgOMIC II , VS-j BOOK -Order From Your Newsdealer Today ' F ALlLb THE ANSWERS. 'Omega" Supplies Tbem in Reply te His Questions of Oct. 27. On Vt. 27 "Omega" presented a se ries of three iieM ions in niathemtic to the readers of The Times, with n reOjtiei-t for nwers. No answers were forthiviniriir in the pre-rild time, and so "Ome::a" furtn-lird bis own an swers, as follows: Kxamtde No. I. If M oxen eat .1 I-'t acres of ,ras in four wei ks. and -1 osen eat 10 acres in nine we-k. how many oxen would it retiirr-ti eat 21 acres in 1" week", the grass growing uniformly ? Amwer to Example No. I. If li oxen eat 3 1-3 ai-re of.prs in fmir weeks then 12 oxen would eat 10-12 acre nf grass in one wek. If 2! oxen -eat 1: aires of prass in nire week thi-n 21 oxen would eat It) acre f jjra in one week. Then if r duoed to a common dnom tisior 21 oxen nii!J rut lin-lus ai-re in one e'k ati.l 12 .n would et -Jii acrr in 4:ii wii k. Su'itia I.-d, n iw ox a wi-ol.1 ;-.! 3 I- j liW a-re.4 in . tt Jut t! 2 ix a were eatin? nine wek whili- tli li taen were fSlmg four Week u!-t ait i ed a:ain and nine oxen were eatitiK five though it takes a good many figures weeks, and the grass was growing all (he time and we know the longer the oxen were eating the lesa eras tlierj would be left; but the longer the grass was growing the more gras there would be to eat. Thereforr, the two factors are working in opposite direc tions, and one factor tnu-t lie a ninlti pliit, while the pther factor 'mu-t lie a liivimir. ' Then we have 30-lntJ aires x H i ripiaJ- 270-S4O acres. eiuals 1-2 acre. Th-n if one ox eat 1-2 acre in one week, two oxen would eat one acre in one wek. Then 48 oxen would rat the it acre in ne week. Tlirn how many oxen would be reouired to est 24 acres in IS ek! WARREN and much space. Example No. 3. What number, con taining t ot more i nan i..r ". lhe ,, Wednesday, the 22d. Call and nm lin ied bv Use f. will produce the , i. nea rent approach to the nnmU-r tw that is pwible to g't with any f:ur figure, -mi multiplied? r Answer to Example No. 3. Example No. 3 grew out of the statement that the yeX niathemat ciann for the lat MKI years had been tryinn fiml s.nie numlT multiplied by itnelf that would exactly prixiutej two. j Thi was wiikecl on by ! and; men w lien I was a boy and finally win-- m-red down to a number rfnttninyr E. J. Rutter, optometrit, will lie at have vour eves examined. adt. . 1 S) Si Goteye, Then we have the proportion 2I:I:4H. j not more than four figures that would '2X i to IS. n ni 4 n n tn 3(1 oxen. 1 come the nnir-t to tue ntimlwr 2. i" Example X. 2. ht iiuttilier ex ceed three time lis Mjuare rot bv II! Reference to Example Ifo. 2. coure. the extraction of the sjiir i root extended indefinitely would rome ' want but a far as I know, and le lieve, no number containinff not more; than four fiiiire ran be found that ' Example No. 2 is f.ien on paj:e 417 ! rome any nearer Than ''-70. If any-' i f ;re !iii-af" National Ai it limi t i " one bn found ary inimlwr. thi-y ( -.irii'ti-d in Is;2 aiwl i solved bv h ve t be b'ne r b!n. "Ana'yi by iHitK-n" Thi exampl; :! 7' :i 70 i-iivl fi 4,JI1 e.'ia! r-ii;ir. M-ti-ial a-impt ion- ai d j 2 and I 4'e, t,r, workel by ds.in.al. ':iiii Jiv t'o- rule ssvin. hut i ra-y ;''ii4. if noskci . i-i.ril.r.; l t iie raic, ai-i (ifned) ni-a BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION COURSES OF STUDY . DOOKKTXriNG ACCOUNTING STENOGRAPHIC SECRETARIAL. CI1L SERVICE NEW CLASSES EVERY MONDAY Send for Crntwlo CVKXELL & IIOIT. ALBANT, X.