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The Barre daily times. (Barre, Vt.) 1897-1959, December 07, 1922, Image 3

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S
REBELS SEIZED
BARRACKS
NEW BONUS
THE BAIUtE DAILY TIMES, BAIUIE, VT. , THURSDAY, DECEMBER 7V 1022.
FAT IMA'
BILL LIKE OLD
7 W
vrf,
r.
CIGARETTES
now
3Sf
for TWENTY
At this price where
is the man who can't
be discriminating?
. i in TT ... k.
S
Ltt Fatima smokeri
tell pu
Liggett & Mtihj Tobacco Co.
With the Other Preserve.
A woman likf 8 to be well preserved,
but not on the shelf. Boston Tran
script. . . .
Riley Revised.
When the. frost is on the pumpkin
Ana the shivers in the frock.
i Boston Transcript,
Qrand Prize
World's Fair 1 91 5
MM1
"100 pure"
"I have had oty food chemists in the
Forecast Food Experiment Station ana
lyze and testtheMuellerMacaronirJrod
ucts, and again it is the same, thing
100 per cent pure and wholesome."
C HOUSTON GOUD1SS
Publisher "Forecast" ,
America's Leading Food Magazine
Disarmed - Garrison After
Killing One and Wound-
- ' ing 15
SHARP BATTLE , ,
AT BALLYMAKEERA
JltnU
Later the Garrison and.
Commander .Were
Released
Cork, Dec. 7 (Bv the Associated;
Press). Two hundred rebels raptured ;
me narraeks of Baiiymakeera near,
Macroon yesterday, killing one man
and wounding 15. ' .The attack took I
place at almost the same time that j
the deputies of the new Irisli free j
state were beii)jf sworn in at Dublin.
ihe rciici took ninety prisoners,
including Commandant Mooney, after
light lasting several .hours, but re
leased them after tnking all their
equipment. "
Ihe fight was the fiercest vet re
ported in County Cork. Before ad
vancing on the barracks the irregulars
captured an armored ear and Bran
don, which they used, together with
twenty machine guns and bomb in
their attack on the troops defending
the village. The free state military
was eventually outnumbered and was
forced to surrender. The irregulars ap
propriated all the arms and ammuni
tion, in sight and then marched their
prisoners into the mountains.
Inasmuch as the men captured have
since reported for duty, it is beliefed
that the rebels found diilictilty in de
taining such a .large number in the
sparsely populated mountain districts.
tiallvmakeera is now occupied by
the nationals.
lieresyout
orotectioix
against Colds
lills GscarBitjmide
Quinine acts at once
and dives quick, relief
. V" t
it cnecKs loias in
24 houfs,LaGripp
in three daysj
Provides Optional Plans
' For Aid of Vet
erans " ;
$1.50 PER DAY FOR ,':
OVERSEAS SERVICE
W.H.Hill Company
OCTROIT
And $1.25 Per Day For
Service on Home
Soil
4 Wellington, D. C, Dee. 7. A sol
diers' bonus bill, similar in many re
spects to the one vetoed by President
Harding, was introduced yesterday by
Representative Foster, Republican,
Ohio. It would provide optional plans
of adjusted service certificates, voca
tional aitt and farm home aid to the
veterans, based on $1.50 per day for
overseas service and 1.& lor service
at home.
A SIN TO LET
HAIR FALL OUT
j 35c"
Danderine" Saves Your
CORINTH
Hair Ends Dandruff!
pelightful Tonic
ThsMd's Best &$!3tti
mm m: .vug
CHILD'S COLO X2g
Hiirni
'! Move Little Bowels with
"California Fig Syrup"
No matter what else you give you
child to relieve a bad cold, sore throat
or Congestion, be sure to first open the
little one's bowels with "California Fig
Syrup" td get rid of the poisons and
waste which are causing tbe cold and
congestion. In a few hours you can
see for yourself how thoroughly it
works the constipation poison, sour
bile and w aste right out.
Even if you call your family physi
cian he will praise you for having
given "California Fig Syrup" at the
laxative because it never fail, never
cramps or overacts, and even sick chil
dren love its pleasant taste.
Ask your druggist for genuine "Cali
fornia Fig Syrup," wliieh lus direction nag failed.
ior uiiuiea ami cmioren oi ail ages I Toxin
primea on Dome, aioineri xou must
say "California" or youjnay get an
imitation fig syrup. adv. "
Where some people spent Thanks
giving Mr. and Mrs. Clarence Morse
and Phyllis with Mr. and Mrs. Clifford
Chalmers at Waits River; Charles
I.add of Franklin with his cousin, Mr, fv
If.. E. Hodge; Mr. and Mrs. VV.' 0.
Hooker with their daughter, Mrs. Ar
thur Tullcrj Mr. and Mrs. Walter I.
SaWyer and daughter, Marion, Mr. and
Mrs. Ray Dunham and little' Neal of
St. Johnsburv at James Woodcock's;
Mrs. Carrie Edson and C. T. Sargent
nd their guest, Mrs. Lucv Sargent of
Newburyport, Mass., at F. J. Hut
ton's; Miss Bernice . Putney with
friends at Orange; Mr. and Mrs. Ora
Lea and . four sons of Bradford and
Mr. and Mrs. Earl R. Hasting and
two children of Conway Center, X.
H., at their grandparents,' Mr. and
Mrs. Georsre C. Hastings; Mr. and Mrs.
John C. Hastings and Mr. and Mr.
rank Hutchinson at Alvah Hasting' j
at Vershire; Vera Sargent of Newbury
lth her parents, Mr. and Mrs. I). .
Sargent.
The people in the vicinity of South
Corinth held a community oyster sup
per last Friday evening at the home of
Albert L. and and trnest Dow. Thirty-five
cat down to the tables, after
which music and games were enjoyed
until a late hour.
Charles Young has pneumonia. A
trained nurse from Woodsville, N. n.,
came Saturdav night to care for him.
Mrs. F. J. ilutton 1ms a pullet that
laid an es;g on Monday thai measured
6x7 1-4 inches.
Mrs. Herbert Hodge fell while clean
ing house and hurt herself quite bad
ly. There were 33 at the Thanksgiving
dinner at George C. Hastings' their
four children, 11 of their grandchil
dren and 10 great-grandchildren. There
grandchildren were absent.
R. H. Blake of East Orange if work
ing for F. J. Hut ton.
A 10 pound son ;was born to Mr.
and Mrs. Fred Pray Nov. 29.
Oeorge R-ichardunn and Mrs. Effie
Pavis were united in marrisee on
Wednesday evening, Nov. 20. Mr. Rieh
ilrdxon i our roprcspntative-e!e t.
News has been received that 1-cnit
Jacotts was in an auto aeeident. break
fng two fingers and receiving other in
furies. The accident was at Enfield,
N. H., where she has been working in
her father's store.
it.
CO-OPERATION AMONG
CREAMERIES NEEDED
nurry! It's your duty Each :ly
you see a little more hair falling jut
and you are making no effort to avoid
baldness. What a pity. Falling bt.ir
means your hair is weak, sick poM-
bly dandruu is strangling it, or th
hair root pores in the scalp are not
firm and tight, thus wasting the hair
growing oils.
Danderine almost instantly tops
falling hair of men or women and
cleans every particle of dandruff away,
then the hair takes on new, life, vigor
and strength to grow strong, thick,'aiid
long.
Danderine ia delightful not sticky
or greasy. Go to any drug store now
and get a bottle. Use it. Have healthy, i
heavy, beautiful hair and lots of it.
adv.
in
Aunt.ie
His Foundation
I hear tiiat Bog's cafeteria
Christmas Suggestions
Give Automobile
Accessories for Gifts
Boyce Motor Meters
Ford size
Junior size
Universal size
$2.50
.$5.00
$7.50
Automatic Windshield Cleaner $5.00
Interior Mirrors ' $2.50
Dome Lights $2.7Q
Carter Oil Guage $3.00
Perry Automobile Company
323i to 327!i North Slain Street, Barr
Yes, it was in the basement
of a skvscniner. anil there was too
much overhead. Goblin.
Letter to
James Marrion
Dear sir: Yon are a maker, so are
we. You know what you make; you
know all about it. We know our pearl
as vou know vour goous.
We know how thev act, how tl.cy
wear and bow long-an advantage we
have by making one ifuBhty only. ,
But few of the men who sell the
hundreds of different rwarls in the mr
ket know much about them they are
mostly imported.
A barber in New York, for example,
became an importer of pearls and
cleaned nb 2S,(s in one year. Alxi.it
the time his pea'ls began to crack And
peel and show up for what they werr,
he sold his huines and retired lo
Italy. The dealers who bought -iii
pearls would like to get him bak
again.
Jeweler jelling Yatti know a'd about
them; that they are made in Amfri:-;
in one quality only; who makes tlciu;
how they will wear and how lon.
Vatti is the standard; call it l"0.
The best of the imported (eieept th.e
that rout several time a mticn si
Vattii is about 7.1; the worst about
25: and tbe rent are between.
But the n-cn who wll them don't
know any better. Tiny know what the
salesman (mlmdirint make themi tr:
them. That i.: Tbey know l!jst".ie
teU thrm. They rn't know whe'V-r
he teKs them the troth, or nr.t.
Example: A jeweler in Lehman.
Ta, wild a rarl necklace to one of
bis beat enttner f.ir S.V. In
months tW peatl" Iwgati to it
and peel mud it i't w.k ,"0
Vatti Company New Y'.k.
V. S. Vatti pearls are otd by i '1
i. Uou-toa. adv.
5
f Home-made Remedy
T CayM w rv m nifty f x
Tbe beat enh metltrln fm er
u.ed. A f amll aopelr e4lr and
quickly auaile. iMvea about SS.
aiiaaaAAAaaaaaaaAaaa J
VtITttTtttTttttVtttTttT
You might be surprised to know
that the best thing you can use for
a severe cough, ia a remedy which
ia easily prepared at home in jut
a few moments. It's cheap, but for
prompt results it beats anything else
you ever tried. Usually stops the
ordinary fough or chest cold in 24
hours. Tastes pleasant, too children
like it and it is pure and good.
Pour iyt ounces of Pinex in a
pint bottle; then fill it up with plain
granulated sugar syrup. Or use clari
fied molasses, honey, or corn syrup,
instead of sugar svrup, if desired.
Thus you make a full pint a family
supply but costing no more than a
small bottle of ready-made cough
syrup. x
And at cough medicine, there Ja
really nothing better to be had at
price. It goes neht to the siot
eives quick, lasting; relief. It
promptly heals the inilameJ mem
branes that line the throat and air
Passages,' stops the annoying throat
ickle, loosens the phlegm, and soon
your coujrh stops entirely. Splendid
for bronchitis, croup, hoarseness and
bronchial asthma.
Pinex is a highly concentrated com-
fiound of Norway pine extract,
amous for healing the membranes
To avoid disappointment ask yoiir
dniegist for "iVi ounces of Pinea"
with directions and don't accept any
thing el.e. Guaranteed to give abso
lute satisfaction or money refunded
The Pinea Co.. Ft- Wayne, Ind.
any
and
CUTICURA
cares tor Yora iura
Notbtr.f like sharr.pooa with Ca
ticora Soap and bot water, preceded
ty touches of Cmicura Ointment to
spots of dandruff and itching, to
keep the aca'p and hair healthy.
They are Ueau for all toilet tssea.
In Order to Bring About Better Condi
tiona There Ia Large Demand '
for Dairy Product.
A creamery is started with one chief
point in view, whether it lie a o-oper
ative tvpe or privately owned, and
that is to make and accumulate prof
its. Ih the co-operative plant the so
called profits means the undistributed
balance accumulated from time
tine which is applied on the reduction
of overhead costs or returned in the
form of dividends to its stockholders.
To the private owned business profit
means the marginal difference between
the net returns received for product
sold and the net operating eosta
handling or processing such product.
The general index of success of (
creamery, however, is measured as
rule by the net prices received by the
producer for the milk or cream sold
Wide differences in prices paid for
milk or erearn exist quite often among
different factories and occasionally
iuich a variation niav be unwarranted
yet ii.-uallv it indicates greater elli
ciency in plant operation, a better
qualitV of product, loyalty among pat
rons and plant employes, and better
service. Hits is not due to any par
ticular secret process or methods or
any cleverness on the part of the man
agcr or the employes. , Competition
is the life of good business. We will
always have it, whether it be in prh-es,
quality or service. Without compel!
tion we would not progress in the
dairy business. The e operative
creameries Are only as strong as the
weaiter unite Und to develop a high
standard of efficiency among the co
operative organizations results large
ly in increasing the efficiency in oper
ation, and complying with the funda
mentals which have made the larger
factories a success. The same is true
of the proprietary or centralized fac
tories. Their success and development
depends upon meeting those factors
in evidence which have resulted in suc
cess of the co-operative plants.
The co-operative creameries in Ver
mont can do a great deal in a co-operative
way toward more efficient fac
tory operation, through the exchange
of help from one plant to another with
the idea of receiving mutual aid on
arious phase of creamery operations
where most needed. Managers, but
termakers, and creamery operators of
factories whenever possible should
confer with each other frequently on
the different creamery problems, com
mon at time to all factories. The
monthly butter scorings which have
been held in Vermont at the different
creameries over the state during the
pat two-years haxe been one of the
best means of getting the buttermak
ers together, and much good for all
factories has resulted as shown by the
improved quality and workmanship of
butter. Even greater results are an
ticipated in the way of closer co-operation
among the factory operators and
manager when the Vermont Dairy
Plant Operators and Managers' asso
cuflion organizes regional districts.
uirie to-day in many ways i
conducted along different lines than in
the pat. There exists in general more
of the co-operative spirit and the Hum
who' lives within hit own individua
sphere sooner or later finds that he i
tlie loser. If you have ideas in yon
creamery operation which might b
helpful to your neighbor ereamerymar
talk it over with him as lie very ji
ly has had a like experience whie'
possibly will help you.
Large Demand for Dairy Product.
Reports from all section of the
country indicate an unprecedented de
msnd for all dairy products. N timer
ous inquiries are being made to thi
department by dealer, who are calling
for extra lare supplies of milk, cream
cheee and condensed milk. There ar.
many factories responsible for the ex
Uting supply and demand for dair;
product but the principal factors ma
be cited as follow:
1. Light fall production of mill
caused chiefly by early fall drought.
2. Very heavy domestic demand fa
all dairy products.
X Purchaung powers of consurT.."
increased, due principally to better lv
bor conditions over the entire eo.in
4. Increased advertising of dair;
products has raued an increase in de
mand. ,
Tbe tendency of the demand to ev
ceed the supply ha caused pricen t
rise to such heights that tome of tlv
markets are developing aa underton
of nervouries. Withdrawals of bo',
ter. cheese and condensed product
from storage is very rapid at the pre
ent time. The existing high price
are at'.rarting dairy products, prist i
paily lui'ter, from foreign aountrie.
Tbe situation. hrwever, i a healthy
one. and the pre.ent outl.x k i favor
able. Neverthe'ese the entire industry
mut re, k..B with the increate in pro
duction whicb ha already started, t'ne
f're.W iirxerttii and the tr-
P jj Jf CD
mm
O a
LIGHT:SIX
SEDAN
$1550
EQUIPMENT
Four doors that swine wide ,
open. Heater. Eitht-day
ciock. Thief-proof trana
miaaioa lock. Cowl rent its
tor. Side coach lamps. Rain
viaor and arindthield cleaner.
I aside locka on three doora
and outside luck on right
hand front door. Dome
tight. Mohair velvet piuah
upholstery.
There Is No Substitute
for Quality
When you buy a house you make sure that the foundation, the walls and
the roof are constructed for permanence. Buy a motor car in the tame way.
The sturdy body of the Studebaker Light-Six Sedan is an admirable ex
ample of substantial body-building. It i constructed of the finest materials
and with a hich degree of craftsmanship to give years of satisfactory service
no makeshift construction merely to meet a price.
Eight stout ash pillar, from floor to roof, insure permanent strength and
rigidity. The four wide-opening doora are a real convenience in getting in
and out. Broad window provide clear vision in every direction.
Seats are of generous proportion witfi deep springs to give lasting com
fort. The upholstery is of mohair velvet plush, as durable as it is attractive.
The heater will give warmth and comfort on cold days.'- .
The Light-Six has proved its reliability on the highway of the world.
The ample power, quietness and remarkable flexibility of its motor are a
source of continuous satisfaction. It ia easy to handle in traffic. Constant
gear shifting is unnecessary because it throttle down to a walking pace in
high gear.- Vibration, which is so annoying in closed cars, is virtually
eliminated. ' ' . ,
The low price is due to complete manufacture by Studebaker in one of the
most modern and complete automobile plants in the world. Middlemen'
profit are eliminated and the savings are passed on to the buyer.
The name Studebaker stands for comfort, quality and durability.
MODELS AND PRICES, o. b. factories
UIOHT-SIX I SPECfAL-SIX I BIG-SIX
f-Fm,,., II? W.B. S P,-.,lirw.B. 7-Pa:..126-W.B.
40 H. P. SO H. P. 60 H. P.
Touriaf , $ 975 Touring $1275 Touring S1750
Roadater(3-Pasa.) 975 RoadMer(2-Paaa.). 1250 Specdter(4-Pas.) 1835
Coupe-Roadater Roadster (4-Pea.) 1275 Coupe (4 Pate ) "400
(2-Paaa.) 4. 1225 Coupe (4-Pm.) 1875 Coupe (5 Paw.) 2550
Sedan 15S0 Sedan 2050 Sedan . 2750
Non-Skid Cord 7Vroa, Front and Roar, Standard Equipmant
Tarma to moot your convenience
NYE MOTOR CO., INC.
266 No. Main St, Barre, Vt.
THIS IS A STUDEBAKER YEAR
age holdings, and loiiow tne swing t
back to prices so that consumption
will continue to be strong and steady, j
Annual Dairymen's Association Meet-!
The annual meeting tit the .Vermont
Dairymen's association i scheduled to :
be held at the University of Vermont,
Burlington, on Jan. 10, 17 and 18. !
Dairy, Market -Brief s. " j
Milk Tlie- New Kngland December i
price on milk is eight and a half cent j
per quart delivered in uotuon. I lie (
New York December price for class 1 j
(milk for fluid consumption) is $3.37
per cwt, of three per cenl milk in the
2'X)-mile zone. Thi is an increase of .
47 cents per cwt. over November. j
Butter Ihe butter markets are
retaining firm at high prices. , Vith-,
draw a Is from storage are very heavy.
The prevailing high prices for. butter
are attracting butter from loreign
countries,"
Cream The demand for sweet
cream continue to remain nrm.
f UuuUb
A Bit SkepticaL
Country Doctor (after using stetho
scope on patient) Well, I've located
he seat of your trouble, William.
Old if ill Jones (heretofore healthy,
man and boy) I hope, so, Doc, but to
ell the truth, I ain't got no faith in
iviniu' rods, be thev old-fashioned or
new-fangled. American Legion
Weekly.
SAY "BAYER" when you buy. Insistl
Unless you ?ee the "Bayer Cross" on tablets, you are
not getting the genuine Bayer product prescribed by
physicians over 23.years and proved safe by millions for
Colds
Toothache
Neuritis
Neuralgia ,
Headache
Rheumatism
Lumbago
Pain, Pain t
Accept only "Bayer" package which contains proper directions.
Handy "Bayer" boxes of 12 tablet --At bottles of 24 and 100 Druggist.
Aaplrta is tha trade mirk of haft atui factor of afonoacaUcacMettrr of SaUcHcadf
-Are You the Man Who
"Never Reads Advertisements?"-
Some men, who are neither blind
nor illiterate, claim sincerely
that they "never read advertse
merits." Yet, if you could investigate,
in each case you would find that
tlie man who "never reads ad
vertisements" used an adver
tised tooth paste or shaving
cream or soap. If he owns an au
tomobile it will be an advertised
car. If you ask his opinon of any
automobile he will reply fn words
that might have been lifted bod
ily from' an advertisement of
that automobile.
Advertising has formed his
opinions to a great degree. He
may have received his informa
tion through others who ob
tained their knowledge from ad
vertising. But it is a fact that
no man can escape the effects of
advertising even if he does say
he "never reads advertisements."
Not one of us ever reasoned
out entirely from his own mind
that the earth is round. If we
had not read it or heard it we
would never have known it.
In these days of good, truthful,
helpful advertising to ?ay "I
never read adverti.-emcnts" is
merely your way of Faying, ' l
don't read all advertisements.
J published by The Barre Daily Times, in co-operation with
j The American Association of Advertising Agencies.

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