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THE BURLINGTON FREE PRESS AND TfMKSs ifiUllSDAl'. MAW'A, VJl) '
The Ideal Relation between business men and bankers is based on the mutual desire to assist each other in creating, building and financing sound and profitable business. It is in this spirit of active co-operation that the Howard National Bank offers its facilities to Burlington business men. Our organization embraces de partments for the transaction of every form of commercial banking. Capital $300,000. Surplus $200,000 Howard National Bank Did you ever stop to think how fast some people are get ting rich on what you and some others squander? Start a sav ings account with this bank next pay day. City Trust Company mn a t n mm a m mnm Alius l.u'UNHHL IE 24th Annu.il Meetincr Reinir Held at Essex Junction Rev. C. H. Merrill Moderator Essex Junction, Way M. Over 100 pas- ional Churches in the State were present his afternoon and continues until Thurs- y noon. More pastors and delegates nro xpected to-morrow and tho church was The Rev. Dr. C. H. Merrill of St. Johns- Hayed of Qreonsboro scribe and the lev. ueorge is. uoud or west woodstocK lev. William Millar, corulallv greeted he conference to his church and tho Tho early part of the afternoon was pent In presenting reports of commlt- ecs. The report of the committee on benevo- entage of benevolences for 1019, which ho Congrcgatlonallsts churches of the hurchea raised 73 per cent. Tho outlook or 1913 is promising for raising S.". per Ullll 11(lt HID IfUlllllllllVU LAILV.IJ The Rev. C. C. Merrill, tho secretary of he conference attended tho mid-winter onferenco of national and State officers f any denomination at tho Isew Ene- and regional conference of tho Intor hurch world movement. At least onca luring tho year he has visited 10 of tho hpm morn than onro. Tho committee on evangelism presented comprenensivo report oi wnav mui ucoii irUfifA "patppflfB" Vinil Vnn hnlrt Ytv 11 .rif nn IS nssocciatlons. followed bv vlslta- inilH 1IU11I lIlllllDLtM a IU IlIl&IIV ,L LI1U III? HlwtftBiii niLiiiibiniiiii tiiituiij i.n.ii- I - .. T . i Hnl. 1 1. - . ..1 , 1 ty, working through all the organizations jf the church to bring more Into the Tho committee oji religious education 1 11 mlnliti.il nPneantlH n nniBfllll. nrn. -1 l liimln i,.in.1.i..i4 ind requirements, of candidates to the IlllllOKJ, I HUH Ullllblllklll Hi illlll.,lliu md methods Included licensure and hn maintenance of ministerial standing. The committee on Inter-church fed- mions wcro effected last year, making HI 111 o luiTiin ill mw ,iini- ninvi' mu 017. Alt the reports except that of the com- ILLHtl U I JUD1ILU HUM 1.11 1 1 1 1 1 1 U I II L V nrvicu nt'iB imiiiiimi iiuu iiul iriui nil 1 1 I IU. ....... ...i 11... 1 nl .. ..( t ..nil I.Kil.nltnn II. ilso referred to tho law giving women The Rev, Dr, A. J. Covoll of Huston 1 1 1 l.lwl rn.nlni..,.! on.t ce In 38 churches In Vermont. Tho moderator announced tho business 111 ... fntlm.iul Wlw. .1,... I 11 TJ Umltli rt nnrllni'tnii nn,l ret There was a distinct military tone to dams or me juist ymmunmon n IXIKI ill HI" win-uiu'iii mm n,ii nun u, I ,1.. nflA.nnn n.nl V.ii T7i T ... i 1 1. ..j.ni... rinfli ...nn. nnMniu. antlcally received, Tho communion Kermon was preached ind two Inspirational addresses of deep JUo iul vman waro icivcn oy llio ONFEHENC OPENS Rev. Dr. Albert P. Fitch, pastor of tho Amherst Colleso Church. The Rev. I)r. C. S. Mills of BenrJnston led .a symposium on "The Essenoe of Christianity," which was briefly debated by the Rev. Dr. F. A. Poole of St. Johns bury, tho Rev. Dr. S. G. ttarnea and tho Rev. C. H. Smith, both of Burlington. John II. ComstocU of Chelsea presented the annual statistics of tho year. Of the 106 churches reporting on evangelism It appeared that they had 1,842 stars In their service Hags. The evening service Wednesday will be omitted so that all may attend the big meeting at The Strong. HAD 1918 NUMBER PLATES Dr. Pnulsnn, of Danville, Held tip by Mnutprller l'ollef Finally (iocs Home Montpoller, May 20. Dr. Paulson, of Danville, had a lively time with tho po lico of Montpeller Sunday morning, which finally resulted in his being allowed to go to his home on tho plea that there wore children in a family which needed his attention. It appears from state ments of the police that he was driving his automobllo with 1918 number plates attached. Dr. Paulson, In the course of his remarks, stated that. If the authori ties In Burlington had been on their Job ho would not have been ablo to come n far as Montpeller and would have ob tained tho number plates which were waiting for him In Burlington. He tried to get consent of V. S. Tcachout to al low him to proceed without the platos, but it was denied him. However, after about two hours effort an arrangement was made so that the police of Montpe ller allowed him to go to his homo. It Is not understood, however, that this ends fao matter. PRAISES PERRY ALDRICH Father of Ite I.liMitennnt CJt inl Innt Son's Wor Certificate F.ssex Junction, May 20. Tho Rev. Iifonard Aldrlch has received a war cer tificate for his son, Lieut. Perry H. Aid rich, from the adjutant general, U. S. A. army. Issued by direction of President Wilson, who expresses sincere and deep sympathy, and a letter from Major-Gen eral Member, U. S. A., as follows: War Department Air Service Washington, May 7, 1919. My dear Mr. Aldrich: At a time when so many, officers of tho air service nro returning from over seas, I feel nn earnest deslro to express to you some acknowledgment on tho port of tho government of the devoted sacrifice offered by your son, Lieut. Perry Henry Aldrich, who died of wounds received in action In Franco on October 29, 1318. Lieutenant Aldrich sought the front line of danger and wan one of those whose privilege It was to be selected for It, Ills sacrifice was made for his country, and his bravery and unflinching devo tion to duty have made him one of the nation's heroes. The air sorvlco of the United States has permanently Inscribed his name upon Its roll of honor and he will over bo remem bered as one of those who contributed his best to maintain the prestige of our cause. 1 Join with his brother officers In ex pressing our deep appreciation of his loyalty and the effectiveness of the sor vlco ho rendered. Very sincerely, CIIAS. T. MBNOHEH, Major-Genernl, U. S. A. Settles His Debt Montpeller, May 20. A settlement took place In tho case of the Virginia Carolina Chemical company against Charles Duprcy In which tho defendant paid 361. Two weeks ago Duprcy was released op ball after bolng arrested on tho charge of being nn absconding debtor. It was claimed ho was to leavo for the Canadian Northwest when arrested. With tho set tlement of the Judgment which tho plain, tiff had obtained against Duprey, which occurred Tuesday, tho other matter wub dropped, A sotllemont has also occurred In the caso rclatlvo to the estate of J. D. Clog ston, In which Jennie Ollnnle presented nn account of ?1,000. In the Supremo Court, Mrs, Ullnnlo mot defeat and a new trial was to havo taken place when a settle ment occurred. District Library Meetings Proctor, May 20. Tho Vermont Library association has arranged the following district meetings: May 22, at Dorset, in charge of Mrs, F, E, Klngsloy; May 23, at Bristol, In charge of Miss Edith J, Chamberlain, of Vergennoa and Mlsa Mary It. Bates, of Burlington; ?.! 28, at Jcfferi onvllle, In charge of Ml :ia I, Mower, of Morrlsvlllo; May .J, at Wolls River, In charge of Miss Evelyn S. Lease, of Montpeller, These meetings are for the public aa well aa for all li brary workers. ID ARE ARRESTED FOR BARREMURDER Mrs. Belle Parker and George Long Accused of Killing Mrs. Broadwcll Montpeller, May 15. Mrs. Belle Parker, a widow who conducted a rooming house nt 110 South Main street, Barre, and Qoorgo Long, a teamster, automobllo mechanic, and a boarder at Mrs. Par ker's, wcro arrested at 10:30 o'clock this morning, charged with tho murder of Mrs. Luclna Courser Broadwcll, wlfo of Harry Broadwcll and tho mother of three young children, on tho night of Saturday, May 3. Thoy aro lodged in the county jail In this city and will ho given a hearing to-morrow In Barre city court. Tho much-hcralded arrests took place quietly. Long was hustled out of a side entrance of the hotol In Bnrrc, where the two have been under restraint. Mrs. Parker, who could not bo taken out the way Long was, had to run a barrage of metropolitan photographers whoso camo ras busily clicked aa sho wan led through the crowd that had gathered. Sheriff F. H. Tracy, assisted by Deputy II. C. Lawson, made tho arrests. Attorney-General Frank C. Archibald arrived at Barre Wednesday morning after a few days' absence and went over the testimony which Sheriff Tracy and his bevy of officers. Including detectives from Boston, havo gathered, with tho result that some of tho pooplo who havo nlready beforo the officers wcro again placed boforo them and a court reporter was used so that their testimony pre viously given was gone over again. Tho arrest was practically ready to be mado last night, but the officers had tho people under restraint so that they did not rush the matter and took as much time as they needed to make sure of tholr stories of different matters. About 10 o'clock this morning war rants were placed in Sheriff Tracy's hands. He proceeded to the hotel, but apparently the Information that ho wna to mako the arrosts had proceeded him for when ho roached tho place thero was a crowd about the hotel. The arrest of Mrs. Parker carries the case to the so-called "high life" of Barre, for she has been associated with ono of the best families of the city, named Kenyon. Sho seemed to break down from the effects of the grilling, but those who have been associated with her aro of the opinion that sho vraa camouflaging. A phyBlclan was called nfter dinner, who gave a decision that resulted In the woman belnK lodged In the women's ward of the Jail. She ato dinner a the table of Sheriff Tracy's fnmlly and It was ono continu ous stream of talk, it Is understood, all about herself. Mrs. Parker and Long are In differ ent ends of tho Jail and unable to com municate furthor with each other rcla tlvo to the case. Long did not seem concerned 'much In tho matter when arrested and acted more like a person without due reali zation of tho plight In which his being lodged in jail places him. Mrs. Parker expressed the opinion that sho should havo different treatment than other persons. She was assured she would be well cared for, but that she could not have special prtv leges that would not bo. given any other women In similar clrcum-. stances. Whether tho two wlll'be placed on trial within a few days or weeks depends upon the prosecuting officers. that Is, providing nn lndtctment Is found against thorn. It Is claimed tho officers havo sufficient eydenco with which to bind the two over to county court, which Is now out on re cess till Monday, When tho petit Jury was discharged some weeks ago. Ono man was not discharged, so that the panel can be filled at any time and tho Stato officers have authority to call a grand jury session. George M. Long, who was arrested Is understood to havo made the following statement at the county jail as the doors closed upon him after his arrest In which he admitted that Mrs. Broadwell was at the Parker house tho night of tho murder. The statomont reads: "My conscience Is freo and clear, I am a happy man to-day, because I know that no 12 mon under God's heavens will ever convict me of this crime. "1 admit that Mrs. Brondwell was In that houso that night. She ate meat. I bought tho mcot at tho storo across the street but she left about midnight, saying that she wanted to bo home before her husband. "I never was off the lawn after that time. I never made a plan to meet her, and I wouldn't have seen nor if It hadn't been for Mrs. Parker. The three times I met her was becaiuo Mrs. Parker ar ranged It. 1 never asked her to meet me. "My only mistake was In denying that she was there. That was my mistake. I did that because Mrs. Parker urged me to." Long then went on to express hla opinion that Mrs. Broadwcll was way laid aftor sho loft tho. house by some man who Induced her to go Into tho field. "I didn't see her after sho left tho house," ho concluded. Lonff has engaged J. Ward Carver to defend him. Long was bom at 'The Narrows," In, Queens county, New Brunswick, and was 39 years old the 17th of April. He re mained In Queens county until he was 16 or 17 years of age and then wont to Houlton, Me., whore ho worked around the woods and In other places, being employed for a tlmo by tho Greater Northern Pulp & Paper company. From Houlton, Me., Long went to Woodstock, Canada, and worked on tho St, Johns river corporation drive, being employed there at least two springs. Ho worked during the summer about Wood stock, Canada. Going next to Auburn, a part of Providence, R, I , he drovo nn Ice team, working there ono summer nnrl part of tho next. Tho next winter ha went to Lakcport, N, II., and then to Massachusetts, where ho got a job with tho American Realty company nnd worked In Roohestcr, Vt after whlcM ho came to Montpeller. Hero ho was employed by C. E. Demorltt on his farm and milk route. It was during this time that he was arrested and convicted of tho charge, of forgery, having forfivd a name upon a check which Mrs. R. W. Slmonds had signed In payment for milk she bought of Mr. Demerltt. He served one year In tho Houso of Correction, It will be recalled that at tho tlmo Long was arrested on this last named chargo ho pleaded Innocence and claimed ho hod been wrongod even after ho was sen tenced. He has been recently employed by Gale Bennott In his lumbering Jobs. Long puffed a cigar whllo waiting for the car that was to take him to Mont peller after his arrest. A few minutes after he was committed to the county Jail ho was playing solitaire, Mrs. Parker Is a native of Marshfleld, hor maiden namo being Hasklns, hut sho has resided In Barro nil tho tlmo since sho wag a young woman. Her age Is about 05 years. She Is the widow of Taylor Parker, who died tan voars ao. Her houso Is almost directly across South Main otreet from Shadroul'H" store whero, It Is nllcged, a man bought a vcat loaf Saturday night, May 3. Tho ex amination of tho stomach and Intestines of Mrs, Broadwcll Is said to havo detor mined tho prosenco of vcnl. At BUpper In her own homo lata Saturday afternoon May 3, Mrs. Broadwcll did not havo meat of nny kind, nccordlng to the In vestigations which tho State has con ducted, Mrs. Pnrker had to bo assisted down tho steps of the hotel and to tho wait ing automobllo by Deputy Lawson, who supported hor left nrm. Mrs. Parker was pale and red-oyed nnd sho glanced about sharply as sho hoard a photographer snapping her picture. Sho was dressed In black nnd was altogether a very sombro appearing figure, her pale face contrasting with tho blackness of her clothing. MURDER HEARINGS SET FOR JUNE 2 Banc, May 16. Mrs. Isabel I'arkor nnd George A. Lonu;, arrested yester day charged with tho murder of Mrs. Harry Uroadwoll, whose naked body was found May 4, wcro arraigned In formally In city court to-day. Thoy were taken back to tho county Jail at Montpoller, however, to await a preliminary hearing on June 2. State's Attorney Davis announced this mornlnc; that tho grand Jury will bo at work on tho caso In two weeks. Four other persons, Gabriel Blnnchl, Joseph Hhndroul, Gortrudo Hunt and Irving- B. Smith, wero placed on their own recognlzanco In tho sum of $1,000 ns witnesses to appear In court Juno 2. Btanchl has admitted that ho spent part of tho night of May 3-4 at tho house of Mrs. Parker and avers that ho took tho 10 o'clock electric car for his home In Montpeller. Shadrowi runs a storo opposite the Parker resi dence on South Main street, whero It Is alleged Long bought veal the ovc nlnpr of tho tragedy. Gertrude Hunt has said that she saw Mrs. Broadwell nt tho Parkor rosldencc the night of tho tragedy. Smith, who rooms on Summer street, avers that ho was awakened by the barking of dogs on the night of May 3-4 and on looking1 out nf tho win dow saw an automobile standing near an electric light. Tho automobile was near tho place where Mrs. Broadwell's body was found nnd the machine Is said to have been identified by Smith ns one which Lone had taken on trial from tho Goodfcllow garage. Tho proceedings In city court were qulto brief to-day nnd wcro listened to by a crowd of people who filled all tho available space. When the re spondents, Mrs. Parker and Long, wero brought Into court, they wcro accompanied by Attorney J. Ward Carvor, who Is now put down as at torney of record In their defence. It Is understood that the State wilt prove that tho motlvo for tho crime was tho alleged Intention of Mrs. Broadwell to break off relations with Long", and that thereupon the murder was deliberately planned. Some authorities say advertising Is a service others that It Is a commodity. As to classified advertising, both aro right. jfltu '- " . Please tell me A f "r how I can earn them quickly in my I spare time by repre- tIa i senting The 1 J Country Gentleman CD j " My Nmc 1 My AddreM f i U My i own J My Sttta T IV BE VALUABLE MESSES Mrw. 1'rlky mid Mnrtlnex Admit llelnK nt I'nrkrr limine Mulit of llrondnrll .Murder Montpoller, May 19. Mrs. Rose Polky, who was arrested Monday morn ing, was brought Into Barre city court on the charge of adultery, to which sho pleaded guilty and was given a sentonco of two years In tho House of Correction, after which she was placed on probation. It was expected that Francisco Martinez would bo brought Into Barro clt court during tho day on a similar chargo, but up to a lato hour In tho afternoon this had not takon place. Martinez Is named as tho corespondent In tho caso against Mrs. Pclky. It Is nllcged the crime took place at tho Parker house tho night of May 3, which was tho night that Mrs. Broadwell was murdered. Mrs. Pelky Is tho mother of four children, It Is said. Martinez has been employed ns a quarryman In Granlto vlllo and It Is alleged that ho and Mrs. Polky havo boon together dur ing tho tlmo they havo boon gone from Ilarre. Both aro considered 'Im portant witnesses to tho Stato and It Is understood that much valuable ln formation was obtained from them. Llttlo of noto took place during tho latter part of the day and this eve ning there was but llttlo change In tho caso. Tho State's attorney has asked Judgo F. L. Fish not to adjourn court for a while, but he has not asked for the calling of a grand Jury. It Is understood that tho date of tho hearing' on the charge ngatnst Fran cisco Martinez Is uncertain, which In dicates that ho may bo a principal witness In tho case. Mrs. Roso Pelky, who has been placed on probation. Is still held ns an Important witness. She Is 31 years of age. Martinez says he left the Parkor resldenco at 8:30 o'clock the night of tho murdor and thnt ho knows little about the hap ponlntri nt the place. Mrs. Grace Grlmec who has been In the city for somo days, has gone back to Lynn, Mass., but tho authorities know where thry can teach her If they need furth t Information lelativo to Mrs. Broad wcll. To-day has been largely spent In Investigating robberies that have taken place on recent dates and the career of Long has been raked with a flno comb. The Investigations Included tho robbery of cottages at Berlin Pond of W. G. Reynolds, William Holden, W. D. Mower nnd E. M. Tobln of Barre and Phil Hornbrook of Montpeller Somo rrtlcles that wero taken from these places Including clothing has been Identified ai having been In Long's possosslnn. A man had advanced the Information that he bought a fish rod of Long. This came from Reynold's camp on Porlln Pond. Other minor robberies that havo taken place in Barre in tho last few months have also been under Investigation. It Is also reported that the authorities are Investigating a story of a woman who was assaulted about a year ago on a lonely road leading out of Montpeller, the conditions of which wcro similar to thoso of the condition In which tho Broadwell woman was found, except When Every FARMER Knows He doesn't now." That's why I'm going to see every farmer in this county within the next few weeks. I'll bring a friend with me, and we're both going to get acquainted with you. You'll like this friend of mine. He'll give you a wealth of in formation about your business; he'll help you solve your hard problems of growing and marketing; he'll entertainyou; he'll amuse you. Who is he? He?s COUNTRY OEM I'm proud to introduce The Country GenteeMtVN to every farmer in this county. Because I know that when every farmer gets The Country Gentleman, and profits by what he reads in it from week to week through the next year, we'll all be more prosperous; all have more money in the bank; all live happier lives. The Country Gentleman is the great national farm weekly great in its bulk of fifty to a hundred pages each week and great in its leadership; national in presenting helpful articles from and for every part of the country North, East, South, West; arm, because it fights first, tast and all the time for a liv ing profit for the farmer; weekly, every Thursday in the year already Send Either Coupon or Both of Them to Charles C, Gilmore Swanfton, Vt. FIELD MANAGER for The Curtis Publishing Company Independence Square, Philadelphio Publuhm of Tba Saturday Eranini Post u4 Tho LadW Homo Journal the woman lived to toll her ARREST SPANIARD Hail Ilrrn lit Hume nt Mm. Parker Hie Mb lit nf llrunducll Murder Montpoller, May 18. Deputy Sheriff H, C. Lawson to-night arrested Francisco Mortlncz a Spaniard from Northlleld, on tho charge of adultery and lodged tho man In Jail to nwalt hearing, Martinez Is alleged to havo been at the house of Mrs. Belle Par kor the night when Mrs. Harry K. Broad well was found murdered. The officers nlso havo Mrs. Rose Pclky of Urnulte vlllc, a woman much wanted In her condition with tho restraint over. Sho told a story last week relative to seeing Mrs. Broadwell at tho Mrs. Hello Parker house the night of tho murder, but after she told tho story and when the officers wanted her ngaln thoy wero unable to lo cate her. It Is understood that like Mar tinez she has been In Massachusetts since she left Grnnltovlllc. Martinez will probably bo given a hear ing Monday morning. It Is understood the arrest is tho result of the secret Imiuost thnt was held by tho State's nttorney Sat urday and a portion of Sunday and which brought out somo evldenco In connection with the clearing up of matters relative to tho murder of Mrs. Broadwcll. A man named Reynolds Is said to have Identified fish tackle stolen from him eomo months ago. The tacklo was found In Long's'room when recently searched and Is said to havo been stolen from a camp owned by Reynolds on the shores of Ber lin pond. FOUND BOOKS IN PARKER FLAT Heconl of Glrln nnd Phone Number Aiding- Alltliorltlrn In Ilrond wcll Murder Caxe Montpeller, May 20, But little new material was discovered to-day In the developments connected with tho mur der of Mrs. Harry E. Broadwell. Fran cisco Mnrtlnez, arrested on tho charge of adultery, was brought Into Barro city court this morning. He waived examination and was bound over to Washington county court on the amount of 551,000 ball. It was fur nished and he was released. Martinez was ono of thoso who were at the Parkor houso tho night that Mrs. Broadwell was murdered. Mrs. Pelky testified ho was there and that he left the house a little while bofore she went away. He was arrested In North field Saturday night. The officers were to leave on the night train for Holyoke, Mass., to get Mrs. Pelky and Martinez, when they received a mes sage from Northfleld stating that the two had alighted from the train In that village. Then Chief J. SI. Donahue arrested them. For some days tho reporters who have been on the caso have known that a book which contained valuablo Information, It Is understood, had been found at tho Parker home and It Is now understood that the officers have had all persons who listed In tho book before them and gained considerable ing thnt story. TLEMAN a7welcome friend in half a million homes. I'll tell you more about it when'I see you. This just lets you know I'm coming, so you can slip a dollar bill under the clock to have ready for me when I come. Or, better still, so your subscription can start with next week's issue, fill out the coupon in the lower right-hand corner, pin it to a dollar bill and mail it to me today. v :..:r J I Information from tho pnrtlos, It In J wild lo havo contained tho list of .vmiiiif women In Barro, tholr telcphono number and strcot addresses. .Mrs. I'Arker still keeps good spirits In tho county Jail, whllo Lone; plays 1 solltnlto a good deal. s VASSAR GIRLS INJURED IN LAB. EXPLOSION Poughkeepslo, N. Y May 15.-.Mnr-garot Hubboll, daughter of George L. Hubbell of Garden City, L. I Helen Hewitt of Granville, N. Y., both sopho mores at Vassar College, and Lucy Hale, of Martinez, Cal., a Junior, wcro Injured to-day In a laboratory explosion, which occurred during nn exiwrlment In do vaporizing ether. Ten other girls suf fered flesh wounds which wero not seri ous. No causo was known for the ex plosion other than a possible Imperfec tion In tho glass, for "tho samo test had been made bofore, with no bad results. No blamo nttaches to the physics depart ment, nor was thero any carolcssncsi among the students. Tho thrco Injured girls were taken at once lo Vnssar Brothers' hospital whero special treatment Is being given them In an effort lo save their sight, as It li feared this Is endangered because of glass particles which entered them. Of 31 students who wero watching tho test made, but 13 wero Injured. WENT AWAY IN WRATH Hut Hi- Cnme llnck to Clnliu Share nt Wlfe'd Kxtntr Slontpcllor, Slay 13. Two years ago Philip Duble left his family and wont to the Canadian Northwest, a family row propelling him. He Bald ho would re turn when the family wanted him. Slcan whlle. Sirs. Dublo died: also a son, In service In France. Sirs. Duble made a will In favor of her own children, George Pepuls nnd Hattle Slartel. Now Sir. Dublo Is hastening back. Ha wants his share of his wife's estate. When the settlement of Sirs. Dublc's estate was read In probate court this week representatives of Sir. Dublo pro tested, and the settlement Is being held open. WARM TO BE SENTENCED Judtre 'A ll(in Nlinie Mny 22 to Imponc Mnn1niiKhter Penalty St. Albnns, Slay 13. The date for final hearing nnd sentence In the case of Robert Warm, found guilty In Frank lin county court of manslaughter for tho death of Jennie Hemmlngway In August, 1917, was set to-dny by Judge Stanley C. Wilson for Thursday morn ing, Slay 22, at nine o'clock. he nous heavy womc "I do heavy work, and that Is a strain on a man's kidneys," writes Bert Dawson, Canton, 111. My trouble started with severe, sharp pains over my back. I bought a bottle of Foley Kidney Pills, and before It was gone, my pains had entirely lett me." They banish rheu matic pains, backache, soreness, stiff ness. J. W. O'Sulllvan, 30 Chureh street. (Adv.) jr Please send f 4 ' jy me 52 coPea i , ' 'Iff of The Country VA I jT? Gentleman, beginning wrt my subscription at once j J I , My Name " ii jl