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The Barre daily times. (Barre, Vt.) 1897-1959, May 02, 1903, Image 2

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The Fed Cross Pharmacy Has Such
Faith in This Great Dyspepsia Rem
edy That They Guarantee It.
It is an unusual thing for a drusglst to
sell a medicine under a guarantee to re
fund the money it it does not cure. Yet
this is the way the lied Cross Pharmacy,
the popular druggist, are selling Mi-o-na,
me siauua.ru dyspepsia remedy.
Never before have they had so large a
number of customers tell them that a
medicine has cured as with Mi-o-na. Peo
ple who a few months ago looked like
walking skeletons have put on tlh and
today are ruddy and vigorous with perfect
digestion and good heulth, solely due to
the use of this remedy.
There is no longer any need of anyone
suffering or making their friends sillier
on account of dyspepsia, for Mi-o-na can
be relied upon to enre. The percentage
of cures is so nearly one hundred per cent
that there is little risk to the lied Cross
Pharmacy in guaranteeing to return the
money if the medicine does not cure.
And they stand ready to do so without
any questions.
Headaches, all forms of indigestion,
specks before the eyes, dizzy feelings,
poor sleep, ringing in the ears and all
forms of liver trouble are cured by Mi-o-na.
A few days' treatment shows considerable
gain in health and a cure speedily follows.
These days are the best in the wholi
year for the enjoyment of good health.
And Mi-o-na wld put you in such perfect
condition that you can' enjoy every minute
of them.
Onmraf nt by Ilun'a Ilrrlevr on the
nnaiiirai Situation.
New York, May 2. II. G. Dun & Co.'i
weekly review of trade says:
Failure returns for the month ot
April make a gratifying exhibit as to
number, but the amount of liabilities
Involved was very large. Strictly com
mercial defaults -numbered 730, wit))
an indebtedness of $11,811,007, against
855 failures for $7,3.Y),P-U in the corre
sponding month of 1!MI2 and 7i;i de
faults involving only $.".,571,222 In
April, 1SXU, which was la every re
spect a month of remarkably low mor
tality in the commercial world.
Classification of defaults last mont'i
allows that 212 occurred in manufac
turing, with $i;,r!!t(!,2!!5 liabilities, com
pared Willi 220 a year ago for $2.008,.
fi17. Tliis heavy increase In liabilities!
of insolvent concerns was chiefly due
to twelve defaults aggregating .$1,721,
820, leaving less than one-third of the
total manufacturing loss for the oilier
200 failures, Excluding the few dis
torting defaults for over $100,000 in
both years, the average loss to each
failure is almost the whip as in 1001.
Trading bankruptcies were '11)2 In
number and $4,5S0.5!5 In amount
against 5M) failures involving $:s,0-17,-455
in 1902. Other commercial failures
numbered 40, with liabilities of $S2!,
077, compared with 55 defaults for
At the leading cities high tempera
ture lias stimulated the distribution ot
seasonable merchandise at retail, but
dry goods jobbers and commission
houses report only a fair trade. Lead
Ing manufacturing linos are active, ex
cept for some hesitancy nt textile mills.
In Iron and steel, footwear, furniture,
harness and clothing there is little Idle
machinery. Structural work is vig
orously prosecuted, and supplies ol
building material are not allowed to
I.onlx-t Wrli'omn l.iiu la nl's Klnr to
Hie Capital of r'rance.
Paris, May 2.King EdwatM arrived
here at 3 o'clock In the afternoon. He
was greeted at the railroad station by
President I.oubet. A military bant)
played "God Save the King," and tht
troops on duty presented arms. Ills
majesty wore the uniform of a British
field marshal.
The king drove through the avenues
the I'.ols de Boulogne and the Champs
Elysees to the Rritish embassy and
was everywhere accorded enthusiasts
greetings. After a brief rest at the
embassy his majesty proceeded to th
Elysee palace, where he was received
by President' Loubet
The French capital was in holiday
attire all day awaiting the arrival ol
King Edward. The weather w;u
The royal train arrived at Dijon at
10 o'clock. There the king Mas ofli
daily welcomed, and the train proceed
ed for Paris. (
On arriving at the French frontiei
King Edward telegraphed to King Tie
tor Emmanuel, again bidding him fare
well and renewing his thanks for tht
splendid reception accorded him ii
Italy. - ,
President Loubet reached Paris fro a
Marseilles during the morning ani
proceeded to the Elysce palace.
Noted Filipino In untie Captured hi
tiovernor Cnilleji.
Manila, May 2. Governor Caillcs o.
Lnguna province and a party of vol
unteors have captured Eios, tho fanat
leal Filipino leader In that part of tlx
Island of Luzon. t
Gorcrnor Callles captured Rios In tht
disguise the latter had worn when tip
pearhig as a "prophet," Ho Is said t
bo guilty of many crimes and probably
will be tried for murder.
Rios was formerly a blacksmith oi
Tfiynbns and claimed to be of divint
origla in, the presence of a crowd oi
natives, declaring he came from heav
en carrying a box labeled "Indepeml
ence" and promised to open the boa
whoa the people rebelled. He attract
ed many followers and started an In
surrectiou, which the constabulary sup
Rios, who fled to the mountains, latei
claimed the title of "pope of Luzon'
and also asserted be was a prophet
had been In biding for months.
International Amenities Exchanged"
at Dedication Ceremonies.'
Jllanrrnml, For I'ranre, nni) OJeda,
For Spain, Pny I'.loiiaent Trib
ute to American .enlo.
Welcomed tr Fronela.
St. Louis, May 2. International day,
the second of the trio devoted to the
dedication of the Louisiana Purchase
exposition, broke fair with promise of
better weather. The day was devoted
to greetings to and responses by repre
sentatives of foreign nations which
will have buildings at the fair, the pro
ceedings constituting the dedication of
the foreign section.
The history of the Louisiana pur
chase r.nder lis three sovereignties
Spain, France and the United States
was suggested in the appearance of
three speakers Seiior Ojedo, the Span
ish minister; M. Jusserand, the French
ambassador, and D. It. Francis, presi
dent of the exposition.
The Liberal Arts building, where the
exercises took place, still wore its dress
of the opening day, the mingled colors
of Spain, France and the United
States, and in the speeches the trinity
of interests In the exposition was
Diplomatn Convene,
At 10:30 o'clock In the morning the
diplomats gathered at the St. Louis
club, where an Informal reception was
held. From the club they were taken
in carriages under military escort to
the Liberal Arts building. The audi
ence did not begin to approach In size
that of the day before, but there was
this advantage those who were pres
ent could hear the speeches.
The assembly was called to order by
Corwin II. Spenoer, chairman of the
exposition committee on ceremonies.
Tho invocation was delivered by the
liev. Carl Swensson, following which
ox-Senator John M. Thurston of the
national commission acted ns president
of the day.
In his speech welcoming the foreign
diplomats President Francis pointed
out the significance of the present as
semblage of envoys as a distinct step
toward the organization of a parlia
ment of man, an accomplishment
worthy of the highest endeavor be
cause Its consummation would result
In a universal peace,
M. Jusserand, the French ambassa
dor, delivered a long address. In which
he recounted the hardships of the ear
ly pioneers and paid a high tribute to
the splendor of their achievements. In
eloquent terms he sketched the story
of France in the new world, the work
of Cadillac, Lasalle and other famous
explorers. He then passed to the con
sideration of the cession of Louisiana
and in conclusion said:
"Seeing the results, my countrymen
have never ceased to approve of the
treaty signed a hundred years ago "au
nom du people Franeais." Eighteen
hundred and throe Is the third memo
rable date in the relations between
France and America. - In giving the
United States, according to the words
of your negotiator, fts place among
the greatest powers in tho world, J ST.
did nothing but perfect what had been
gloriously begun in 1778 and 1783."
Sctior Don Emilio de Ojeda, the
Spanish' minister, paid a striking trib-
Jj rj1 '' jj III
1 ' SiXIB
George F. Farwell, Master Teamster, of Boston, Says
Qainona Will Enable the System to Withstand
the Hardships of Their Position.
.George F. Farwell, 8 lfawley Place,
Boston, Mass., says:
" I have found that, no matter how tired
I become from overwork, by taking a
little QU1XOXA I recover strength and
feel ail right again. Many a time 1 have
saved myself from a severe cold by taking
QUIN'ONA after a bard dav'swork out in
the rain. When mv friends ask how I
always look so well and why 1 am never
sick, I tell them it is because 1 take
QUINONA when I feel my system over
taxed and that it gives me fresh strength
to take the place of what I have used up.
bo my system does not remain run down."
Mr. Farwell surely lilt the nail on the
head when he said "QUIN'ONA gives
life to American genius and returned
sincere thanks for the Kindness shown
Mm since bis arrival in this country.
He promised that Spain would be ade
quately represented at the fair.
Staid FHSlIih Jonlter C ompete Is a
Vonm DUlanoc Walk,
London, May 2.-Eighty-seven mem
bers of the Loudon Stink Exchange
started early in the day from West
minster bridge on a May day walk to
the Brighton aquarium. Great Interest
had been excited in this contest, fui
which the competing members had
been In training for weeks past. Hand
some prizes were offered to the com
petitors In this fifty-two and a quar
ter mile tramp, and considerable monoj
changed hands on the result.
A very large crowd was presenl
when the start was effected at 0:30 in
cloudy, unpromising weather. Most
of the men donned running costumes,
and the striking appearance of many ot
them led to such a tire of jeers that
when the word "Go!" was given they
started off with the greatest alacrity,
evidently glad to get beyond the reach
of the dialling spectators.
For some time after the start the
route followed resembled the road to
Epsom on Derby day. Many motors
and carriages and hundreds of cyclists
and pedestrians formed a convoy foi
the contestants, while patent food pur
veyors utilized the occasion to the full
est extent, scores of them sending mo
tors with supplies of their products for
free distribution to the struggling
stock jobbers.
Before five miles had been covered
one- third of the men had a woebegone
appearance, and all of them were cov
ered with mud, looking, with few ex
ceptions, decidedly sick ns a result ot
the unwonted exertion. Thousands of
people turned out at every suburb to
greet the pedestrians, whose numbers
had been reduced nearly one-half by
the time they passed Bed hill, twenty
miles f tho start.
E. F id won, arriving at Bright
on at 4...'- .. . m.
The t op Defender Well Tented, In
llrluk Hun From Itrlxtnl.
New Kochelle, N. Y., May 2. The
new cup defender Reliance reached
her moorings off Mr. C. Oliver Iselin's
residence at an early hour after a brisk
run from Bristol, It. I.
After passing Fishers island, at the
entrance to Long Island sound, the
Keliance started to run away from her
tender, so she was taken In tow by
the Sunbeam, and the two nroeeedod
for Glen Cove, Long Island, which wa
reached at 2 o clock in the morning.
Here the yacht remained until C
o'clock, when she was towed to New
The greater part of the run was In a
strong southeasterly wind and under
more severe conditions than any In
which she lias yet been tested.
C. Oliver Iselin said that the Keliance
had had a pleasant run from Bristol.
E. D. Morgan, owner of the Columbia,
Mr. Iselin said, had intimated to him
that he was not likely to bring the Co
lumbia up the sound to have a trial
with the Keliance until the first trial
races, which are set for May 21. Mr.
Iselin seemed anxious to try the Re
liance In company with both of the
oilier boats.
It is probable that-Keliance will he
kept at New Kochelle until the trial
races and will have daily sails off hem
ew York'a Latent Murder.
New York, ...May 2. With his head
beaten and chopped almost to a pulp
James E. McMahon, brother of ex
Police Justice Daniel F. McMahon, the
Tammany leader, was found in the
vestibule of the flat house at 208 West
One Hundred and Fifty-third street,
where he lived with his sister and her
husband, Lawrence Dines. Daniel Ken
nedy, nn ex-pugilist, has been arrested
on suspicion of having committed the
liny Sendi Note to ItuNnla.
Washington, May 2. Secretary Hay
has made a graceful acknowledgment
of Russia's statement of her purpose
relative to Manchuria involving bet
repudiation of sinister designs in that
quarter. The secretary's note address
ed to Count Cassinl expresses regret
that there should have been even js
temporary misconception or doubt as
to Russia's position in the matter.
rinneer ;lna Maker Dead.
Pittsburg, May 2. Captnln John B.
Ford, the pioneer manufacturer oi
plate, glass, Is dead at his home al
Creighton, Pa., of Cancer after. a year's
illness. Do was ninety-one years old
last November.
fresh strength to take the place of what 1
have vised up." ,
There are times when one's system can
not supply the energy it has lost and
QUIN'ONA, taken at such a time, gives
that aid to nature which it must have to
do its work thoroughly.
Get a bottle of QUIXONA and start
taking it. You will seo how it supplies
fresh strength, how the appetite increases,
the nerves become strong, and how one
soon becomes the picture of good health.
You will then realize why doctors have
prescribed QUIN'ONA so much in the last
eight years to bring back good health.
All druggists sell QUINONA. THE
QUIXONA" COMPANY, 1 Hartford St.,
Boston, Mass.
Roosevelt Welcomed ly the people oi
Kansas Cit'.
Delivers Addreanri to Miaaonrian
and Kan nan it Gaeat at an Elab
orate Luncheon Taken Sight
acelng In Both Citiea.
Kansas City, Mo., May 2. President
Roosevelt spent five hours In Kansas
City, Mo., during the day and was the
guest of Kansas City, Kan., just across
the state liue, for two hours. He left
for the west late in the afternoon. In
the two cities the president was driven
over a route fifteen miles long and re
viewed nearly 30,000 school children,
made two speeches, one at Convention
hall, and partook of a luncheon at the
Baltimore hotel as tho guest of the
Commercial club of Kansas City, Mo.
The city was thronged with thou
sands to give the president a welcome.
The schools were closed, business gen
erally was supended, the mayor hav
ing proclaimed it a holiday, and many
residences and business houses were
decorated. Never before had there
been such a general desire on the part
of the citizens to show their esteem for
a distinguished visitor.
The presidential party arrived in the
city from St. Louis at 9:10 in the morn
ing and was met by a reception com
mittee at Fifteenth street and Askew
avenue, in the southeastern portion ot
the city, two miles from the business
center. There was a great crowd on
hand, and it cheered from the moment
the train hove in sight until the presi
dent's carriage moved away for a drive
soon after at the head of a long line
of carriages. A detachment of mount
ed police, together with the Third. regi
ment, Missouri national guard, which
had just returned from St. Louis, acted
iis an escort. .
The route, starting from the train,
took in five miles of Kansas City's
boulevard system. Passing first through
the Pazo, a driveway a mile in length
and almost a block wide, the president
was greeted by over 20,000 school chil
dren, white and black, from private
and public schools, who stood seven
deep on the grass plot between the two
driveways and formed a line that ex
tended for three blocks.
Kxerclaea In Convention Hall.
The party finally was driven through
the business section to Convention hall,
where the principal exercises of the
day were held. On the platform be
sides the president's party were the
members of the reception committee,
among them Governor A. M. Doekery
Congressman William S. Cowherd
United States Senators J. R. Burton
and Chester I. Long of Kansas, Con
gressin.-in J. D. Bowcrsock of Kansas
Lieutenant Roland Eortesque of Fort
Leavenworth, Kan., Mayor James A
Reed of Kansas City, Mo.. and'Mayoi
Elect T. B. Gilbert of Kansas City
Kan. President Roosevelt was intro
dueed by Mayor Reed. A great demon
stration took place as he arose U
In his address Mr. Roosevelt discuss
ed the question of good citizenship and
in closing said:
"In the long run wage worker and
capitalist will go down in common ruin
if each does not honestly try ,to get on
with justice to the other and work out
a scheme of action which shall be tc
their common advantage."
When the' exercises were over a start
was made for the Baltimore hotel
where, after a brief reception in tht
parlors, a luncheon, perhaps the most
elaborate ever given in Kansas City
was served. The luncheon over, the
president was delivered into the hand!
of a committee of the Mercantile dot
of Kansas City, Kan., and became the
guest of that city.
After crossing the state line he pro
ceeded to Huron place, where he de
livered n brief address. Later he re
viewed S,000 school children. The par
ty was then driven back to the state
line to the Live Stock exchange. Froir.
the stock yards the party was drives
through tho suburban towns of Rose
dale, Armourdale and Armstrong, en
countering 3,000 more school children
Soon afterward the president started
for Lawrence and Topeka, Kan.
American (oimiil In Hot Water.
Solingen,' Rhenish Prussia, May 2.
United States Consul Landgor wat
fined o0 marks by the judge of a loca
court for disorderly conduct in tlx
courtroom, where he was present as
witness, i Mr. Lnndger protested that
he was a United States official and
could not be fined in that manner, anc
the judge sentenced him to three days
imprisonment for continued disorderly
behavior. Tho consul left tho court
room without being arrested.
l'cnnnj Ivnnla Torent I'lrea.
Oil City, Pa., May 2. Heavy ralnt
checked the forest fires which havt
been raging in Venango, Forest and
Warren counties, but not before vasl
tracts of valuable timber had been de
stroyed, crops ruined and a number ol
dwelling bouses consumed. Near Tio
nesta, Forest county, eighteen rigs, sev
eral tanks of oil and the residences ot
Moses Church, William Conley, Rich
nrd Lynch and C. Morrison were burn
"evr York 1'oKliuaatera.
Washington, May 2. The following
New York fourth class postmasters
have been appointed: Bucks Bridge,
Oscar V. Yeiteh; Logan, Richard Ely.
Vernon CVter, Grace A. Carpenter.
clothes, whiter clothes,
linens lily white and
washday a delight. Less
labor, less worry and.
less expense. It is Soap
Economy and Soap Per
fection. No boiling, no
toiling with
T ' ' T 'A
AH This for Only Five Cents Large Cake of Purity.
Bloat Ueatrnetive Tbat Have Been
Known In Many Year.
Utlca, N. Y., May 2. Reports come
here of the prevalence of the most de
structive tires known in the Adiron
dacks in years. Telegraph and tele
phone wires are down, and very little
Information can be secured. At Mc
Keever about 500 acres were burned
over, and the fire is still raging. At
Beaver river great damage has been
done, and several fishing parties were
hemmed in by the flames and escaped
only with the greatest difficulty.
In some places the ties on the Mohawl
and Malone railroad have been burned
out, and a repair train has been sent
out. Hundreds of lumbermen and
guides are fighting the fires to keep the
flames from mill properties, camps and
summer resorts. Their efforts have lit
tle effect on account of tho wind.
Meager reports Indicate that the.
Loon Lake House at Loon lake and the
White Face inn at Lake Placid are
safe, though possibly somewhat dam
aged by smoke, cinders and heat. A
passenger train over the Cbateaugay
branch of the Delaware and Hudson
caught fire while making its regulai
stop at Plumadore, but the fire was ex
tinguished without much damage.
Golf, Financier Tltinka, I the Only
Sure Cure I'or Indlgrcatlon.
John I). Rockefeller, who believes
(hat golf is the only sure cure for bi
fdgestlon. is having Willie Dunn, for
mer instructor at the Ardsley casino,
lay out an eighteen hole course for him
nt Pocantico hills, says a White Plains
special to the New York Press.
The course will comprise the finest
hazards and greens of any private golf
links in the country. The hazards will
consist principally of ravines, , brooks
and rolling lawns, with little hills.
While at Pocantico Mr. Rockefeller
arises at 7 o'clock and plays golf until
8 o'clock. He has his breakfast at 8:30,
drives for two hours, has luncheon at
12:150 p. m., enjoys a golf game for two
or three hours and dines at 5 -.HO p. in.
He retlreevery night at 0 o'clock.
Train Derailed to Prevent Collision.
Columbus. O., May 2. As the Little
Miami, and Baltimore and Ohio trains
leaving here at 7:15 were approaching
the crossing west of the city the de
rail was thrown against the Little
Miami train to prevent a collision.
The engine, baggage car and one pas
senger coach went into the ditch. John
Ganaher, baggage master, was badly
hurt. He was taken to Blount Carmel
hospital. A number of passengers were
Coally Fire at Treaekoiv, I'a.
Ilazlcton, Pa., May 2. The opera
tions of the Atidenrled Coal company
nt Tresckow, I'a., consisting of the
Star washery. boiler house and smaller
buildings, and n big trestle of the Phil
adelphia and Reading railway leading
to the works have been burned. The
blaze was started by a brush fire that
raged near the plant during the night.
t'loae Call From Sinking Harare.
New Bedford, Mass., May 2. Barge
Fidelia, bound from South Amboy, N
J., to this city with coal consigned tc
the Kerr Thread mills in Fall River
sank three miles west of Hen and
Chickens lightship in Vineyard sound
Captain II. A. Nelson and wife and a
deck hand were rescued five minutes
before the barge went down.
Italian Fleet llurrlea to Salonika.
Naples, May 2. An Italian naval di
vision has been ordered to sail immedi
ately for Salonika, where the Ottoman
bank was destroyed by dynamite yes
terday and the Turkish post office and
other buildings were attacked by bandi
of men armed with bombs. Constanti
nople advices say a state of sieges has
been proclaimed there.
Clilettgoan Would Bury IJa Chailla.
Chicago, May 2. John Anderson,
publisher of the Scandinavian and a
lifelong friend of Du Chaillu, has
sent the following cable to Ambassador
McCormick nt St. Petersburg: "Life,
long friend of the deceased, Paul Du
Chaillu, says he has left no will or
word as to disposal of his remains.
Would be pleased to have them sent to
Chicago r.t my expense for burial In
Graceland cemetery."
Striking Featarea ot the Kaiser
Vk 11 helm II.
All passengers on the latest inarln
phenomenon, the Kaiser Wilhelm II
which recently arrived ot Hoboken, N.
J., were enthusiastic about the new
steamship, her comfort, the compara
tive freedom from motion and the
beauty of the furnishings, says the
New York Tribune. The predominat
ing color to the decoration is a bluish
green. Some of the striking features
which attracted casual attention and
gave an impression of the thorough
ness with which everything has been
done were the use of small tables io
the dining saloon instead of long table!
and an open air cafe on the after boat .
deck, probably suggested by the open
air cafes of Europe. Another feature
Is the electric hair curlers, which are
automatically prevented from becom
ing overheated. They are found in all
tho rooms.
There could be no doubt that Emper
or William was the person after whom
the boat was named, for there are por
traits of him in oil and bas-relief to b
seen in many parts of the ship.
Of her interior features, ail of which
are luxurious, harmoniously and rest
fully artistic, spacious, up to date and
beautiful, the most impressive to the
landsman is the great light well ex
tending from the saloon dining room
on the main deck up through the up
per, tho lower promenade, the tipper
promenade and the awning decks to
the sunlight. Little balconies extend
out from the tipper deck over the well,
revealing most of the dining saloon,
which Is decorated in white and blue,
with oil paintings on the ceiling, Of
her mechanical features the most won
derful thing of all Is the absence of vi
bration. The imperial apartment is
furnished after Emperor William's
own suit on board his yacht. The
apartment costs $2,000 for a trip. The
suit consists of three small rooms a
breakfast room, a drawing room and n
bedroom, with bath and toilet room ad
Joining and the appointments through
out are luxurious enough for a queen.
The women's cafe is a large, well
lighted room with wails, columns and
ceiling riehly carved and decorated
with paintings. Small round tables
and chairs are arranged In a manner
to promote sociability. Hero coffee,
chocolate, lemonade and other thirst
quenchers are passed out in tempting
style. There is no smoking allowed.
If a fair passenger would puff a fra
grant cigarette, she must go to the. gen
eral smoking room and cafe on the
hurricane deck.
Canneliin Monaatcry Mot-turd.
Marseilles, May 2. -The barricaded
monastery of the Capuchins here wai
taken before daylight by a large forc
Cf police. The streets were occupied
by mounted gendarmes, and the police
battered down the gates and doors and
arrested the friars and their sympa
thizers within the building.
Lulgl ArdHt Drad.
London, May 2.-Luigl Arditl, the
well known musical conductor, is dead
nt his residence at Hove, Sussex. He
had been ill for Borne time past.
Give Your Face a
Beats any Soap,
Leaves no Chance
For Contagion.
You'll like it, and Barbers will
apply it for the asking.
E. A. DROWN sells it in 25-cent
Collapsible Tubes.
A. R. BREMER CO., Chicago

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