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The Barre daily times. (Barre, Vt.) 1897-1959, July 21, 1903, Image 2

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn91066782/1903-07-21/ed-1/seq-2/

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Alcohol Makes it Impossible For Any Liquid
Kidney Remedy to Cure.
Contain No Alcohol They Cure When Other
Remedies Are Powerless.
Xo liquid remedy ever permanently
cured a single case of Kidney Disease, but
Bright's Disease has been directly brought
on in hundreds of cases by these very
same alcohol-charged remedies.
Kidney-Wort Tablets contain no alcohol.
They are so effective in invigorating the
Kidneys that they have checked disease
in hundreds of cases where people were (n
despair and anxious for death to free them
from constant suffering.
Burlington, VU May 16th. 1903.
I cannot spafc too highly in praise of Dr. Pet
tingill's Kidney-Wort Tablets. For several years
I have suffered from Kidney trouble in Its worst
form and have tried nearly every remedy recom
mended for curing it, and have also had the
services of several of the best physicians, all of
which did me no good. Kidney-Wort Tablets
were recommended to me and almost from the
Cardinal Gibbons a Strong Fac
tor, Says an Authority.
Prominent Churchman Asnerl Frel
mte'm Influence Will lie Grent nnd
May HoKult In an Increnneil Appre
ciation at American Catholicity.
For I'lmt Time n Curtllnnl From
the V uited State Will I'nrttclpate.
The New York Herald's correspond
ent at Rome rwntly had an Interview
With a prominent church dignitary
apropos of the coming conclave nnd
the interests of American Catholics.
'He mild:
"The fact that Cardinal Gibbons will
participate In the next conclave Is very
Important, as it is the first time that an
American cardinal will take part in the
election of a pope.
"Cardinal MctToskey on the lust oc
casion arrived too late to take part in
the conclave, lie heard of the election
of Leo XIII. on bit arrival at Queens
town.' "If It had not been that a number of
cardinals favorable to him have died
lately Cardinal Gibbons would have
had n very good chance of being elect
ed pope. The late Cardinal Sieiliano do
Rondo, who was formerly papal nuncio
at Paris, would have dune all, lie could
to have had him elected.
"Cardinal Gibbons, however, will
Lave a grant iniiuence in the next con
clave. Ills eminence has very great au
thority with ail the members of the
sacred college nnd will Impress upon
that assembly the power which h.; pos
sesses as the representative of the
United States.
"He will prove to them thnt the Unit
ed States has a right to be no longer
considered as a simple colony with a
single cardinal. It has a right to have
proportionately as many cardinals as
Spain. If this right were admitted
there would be twelve American cardi
nals. "The conclave, in view of the au
thority . which Cardinal Oiblsms will
exercise, will probably pave the way
for a more just representation of the
United States in the sacred college,
which will bear its fruit's in the next
conclave. Hut oven now Catholics of
the republican United States will not
permit that a monarchical nation
should Intervene in the coming con
clave with Its veto and thus affirm Its
historical right to have at the) Vatican
an ally of European monarchies.
"For the moment, while awaiting the
forthcoming transformation of the sa
cred college1 in their favor, the Cath
olics of the United States demand a
new pope with modern ideas, ideas
which will lead him to approve the ac
tion of American Catholicism, a pope
who will maintain most friendly rela
tions with the president of the United
States, as Leo XIII. showed his great
admiration find sympathy for the per
sonal qualities of Mr. Roosevelt.
"Leo NUI. did much for the Catho
lics of the United States. lie created
a Catholic university in Washington
and instituted an apostolic delegation
by which he put nn end to conflicts be
tween Catholics of the United States.
But one of his most important nets was
making Mgr. Gibbous a cardinal.
"Cardinal Gibbons enjoys the respect
of every one In the United States. Mr.
Roosevelt gave the measure of his emi
nence's great personal authority by
giving him first place after himself at
the ceremony of laying the foundation
stone of the St. Louis exhibition, and
this in spite of the presence of leading
personages of the United States.
"If Leo XIII. did so much for the
Catholics of the United States we can
see how great are the duties.of Ids suc
cessor vis-a-vis the American republic.
Catholhrs cannot accept a pope with re
actionary and nutiliberal ideas."
The prelate concluded by saying:
"As I have said, American ideas will
play a leading part from the very be
ginning of the corning conclave. You
may be sure that these ideas will have
a most powerful Influence on the fu
ture destinies of the Church of Dome."
first I began to Improve, and I am happy to say
nov that after taking three bottles I am entirely
cured. Hoping this testimony may induce others
suffering from kidney troubles to use Kidney
Wort Tablets, I remain sincerely,
Backache means more than anv other
ache. It Is the warning given by the kid
neys that they are clogged by impurities.
The nrio acid left by the tired kidneys la
the blood causes not only iheuniatlsra, but
all the symptoms of blood poisoning.
backache, pains in the head, swelling of
feet or hands, .pulliness under the eyes.
loss of weight and strength, stomach and
liver derangement, "stone" and all sorts
of urinary troubles.
Examine your urine; If it's muddy, high
colored or scanty, prevent kidney disease
by promptly using Kidney-Wort I ablets
they cleanse the kidneys at once.
John Vance Cheney' Vere Intwr
esteil Woman lie Mnrried.
Love, I would have thee us the snow Is
And pure on hilltops of thft winter day;
Thou shoulilst have sovereign rule, the
spirit sway
Of beauty, wide and shining as the light.
Thou, shouldst be as the event' g star is,
As heaven can make It; all thy summer
The melodies of June should sing and
In thee, the darling of the day and night.
But I would have thee human first and
One not untouched by trouble, sought
of sin;
Thine innocence not accident, but
Pit them my service; I should have no
Ko future; newly would my life begin.
Obedient to the music of thy voice.
John Vance Cheney.
Having won fame as a poet and es
ayist, it was but fitting thnt John
Vance Cheney should have won his
bride with a song. The news of his
marriage to Mrs. Sarah Barker Cham
berlaiu of Chicago ut Manitou, Colo.,
which recently reached New York, is
coupled with a pretty and romantic
story of bow the woman of his choice
was attracted to him by rending the
prophetic sonnet, "Thou nnd I," in
which Mr. Cheney drew the picture of
the Woman who would enable him to
begin his life anew, says the New York
Evening Journal.
Each hail been married before, nnd
each sought for the affinity that would
lead them to the happier life, and so
after reading the sonnet the desire to
meet the author came to Mrs. Cham
berlain. As each had mutual acquaint
ances It was easy, and it was not lonu
after their meeting that they became
engaged, although no public announce
ment was made of it They were mar
ried at the residence of James F. Ron-
dor in Manitou, Colo., on July 31.
Italian I'hyIclnn'a Serum Which He
Claims Prevent DInphmc.
"A victory over consumption as bril
liant and beneficent as Jenner achieve!
Over smallpox is foreshadowed in the
published results of Hie labors of Pro
fessor Edoardo Maragliano, a distin
guished Italian physician," says the
weekly bulletin of the Chicago health
"These results form the subject of
the professor's address presented at the
fourteenth international medical con
press held at Madrid last April.
"Briefly stated in nontechnical lan
guage, Professor Maragliano claims to
have produced ofter more than thirty
years of study and experiment both in
the laboratory and the clinic a serum
Which introduced beneath the skin as
vaccine lymph Is in vaccination pro
duces a small circumscribed tubercu
losis sore attended with slight fever
for two or three days, after which the
system of the subject is ns immune to
tuberculosis or consumption ns the
properly vaccinated individual is to
Hinftoorl Inlvernity Frofemior In
vent a Deadly Vow dor.
Dr. R. M. Bird of the Missouri ex
periment station has made a discovery
that will be welcomed by all fruit
growers and horticulturists, says a Co
lumbia (Mo.) special to the St. Louis
Republic. It is a dry powder for
spraying fruit trees and has proved
more deadly to nil insects affecting
trees and plants than the liquid sprays
Dow in use.
During the early spring so many in
quhies were received nt Columbia re
garding the manner of destroying iu
sects that Dr. Bird began looking for
Something that would be superior to
the present method of spraying. The
result of the Investigation is a very
fine powder, which contains copper in
the same form that occurs in the liquid
mixture. The spraying of fruit trees
and vines has become a necessity
among commercial fruit growers. The
liquid mixture hitherto has given the
best results.
Ael Ex-Sheriff Dead.
Bath, N. Y.. July IS. Orantre Stod
dard Seymour, former sheriff of Steu
Ven county, died here, aged eighty-
sight years.
New Line's Advantages Told
by Government Officials.
AnnUtiint Secretory of State Loomli
Telia of It AVorth In Commerce
and How It Will lie of l'articalarly
Gteat Service to the Xovr-Traiw-tuianlon
of Meaaagca to lie Cheaper.
Assistant Secretary" of State Loomis,
Who has supervision of the consular
sendee, is most enthusiastic over the
advantages that will follow the open
ing of the new Pacific cable, says the
Philadelphia Press. In discussing the
Improvement he said:
"Every railway line and cable line
that is built through the undeveloped
portions of the world is a gain to, civi
lization because with it commerce and
trade follow. This is illustrated in the
Tillages and towns in the west.
"This cable will be of great advan
tage to every department of the gov
ernment, but of particularly great serv
ice to the navy, enabling the depart
ment to convey orders to the officers
of the ships at points which hitherto
they have not been able to reach. It
wiil be of tremendous advantage in
time of war. Then a cable line con
necting the United States with the
orient will be of great convenience in
the consular service. In case we wish
ed to direct our consular agents to pro
ceed to China or Japan we could reach
them before arrival at their destina
tion nnd change their orders if neces
sary." The operations of a squadron of
American war vessels in Asiatic wa
ters will be a much more simple mat
ter with an American cable at the dis
posal of the navy department. Rear
Admiral Henry C. Taylor, chief of the
bureau of navigation, appreciates the
Value of tliis new line of communica
tion. "One great advantage," he said,
"is that the line will be under the con
trol of the United States, and in time
of war, or when war is threatened, our
government at home will be able to
receive at all times prompt and correct
accounts of the situation in the Philip
pines and in the Asiatic regions.
"Its value is apparent to any one
who will look nt the geography of the
region. Cables were in vogue before
for telegraphing, and messages in or
dinary times went along tolerably well
without any considerable delay by most
of the transatlantic cables, the Euro
pean and Asiatic cables out to the Phil
ippines, but that, of course, gave con
siderable trouble by delays and by
passing through so many bands. 1
have received cablegrams myself in
Korea, for instance, from this country
which had become entirely unintelli
gible In the course of transmission."
Few officials of the government have
spent more money in cattle messages
thau Colonel Clarence Edwards, chief
of the bureau of insular affairs of the
war department. He felt like throwing
up his cap when the word came that
tho Pacific cable had been landed on
northern Luzon. lie has to keep in
daily and almost hourly touch with the
Philippines, and this new line means
more to his bureau probably than to
any other department of the govern
ment Expressing his delight, Colonel
Edwards said:
"The completion of the commercial
cable line from San Francisco to Ma
nila will mark a new era in the trans
mission of messages to the orient. The
advantage of stun a cable is inestima
ble when one considers not only the re
duction in rate, but that under the
present system cablegrams have to be
relayed eighteen times between Wash
ington nnd Manila. Hereafter there
will be but six relays. Under the pres
ent system government cables have to
go through the hands of operators of
almost every nationality; but with the
inauguration of the new service we
will have all English shaking oper
ators, thus securing greater accuracy.
The new cable service will be a great
saving to the government. The gov
ernment will now pay 50 cents from
San Francisco to Manila, plus the do
mestic rate, which is a total reduction
of about one-half."
In directing the operations of the
treasury department Secretary Shaw
has to have his fingers oil the ends of
the earth, as it were. Information
from every quarter of the globe is
necessary at times, and the quicker it
can be received the more valuable It
Is. This is especially true of the immi
gration bureau in the treasury depart
ment, and Commissioner General Sar
gent, who has recently extended his
personal examination of the service as
far as Honolulu, is impressed with the
advantage the new Pacific cable will
be. In discussing that feature of its
benefits the commissioner said:
"Its value to our service cannot be
calculated by figures. It puts us in
daily touch with our officials and is of
the greatest advantage In the admin
istration of tho Immigration laws in
connection with the island of Hawaii.'
Some Idea of the importance attach
ed to the completion of this cable by
government officials is furnished in "the
above expression. It Is regarded at
Washington as a great national event.
Quickly cured Mine. Litchfield of
837 Washington street, Boston,
of her general run-down condi
tion, It is the most wonderful
preparation ever discovered to
make one look and feel well.
Your druggist sells Qniuoua.
' .. ..
instructive. On
, i
tnis series is reau
Ltomud Wood to He Mads
Washington, July IS. Tho rri'id'nt
lias given d 'rep; Ions for the preparation
of corn missions for the following pro
motions in the army;
Major General Youns to be lieuten
ant general, vice Lieutenant Gener.i!
Miles, who retires Aug. S.
Brigadier General S. S. Simmer to be
major general, vice Major General
Davis, to bo retired July 20.
Brigadier General Leonard II. Wood
to be major general, vice General
Young, to be promoted.
Secretary Ibrnt has sent the following
memorandum to the adjutant general
for tho promotion of eolon d to be
brigadier generals and fs;.'ir retirement
with that rank: .
"By direction of the president, yon
Will prepare commissions for the pro
motion anil retirement of the followinjc
oftieers, with the umlerMa tiding tli.it
each has applied for retiiv.:. nt m.d
comes within the provisions 01' the b'il
that passed the senate of the Cniud
States nt its hist session namely, that
each served creditably durint the civil
wor for not less than one year and has
a total service of not less than thirty
five years:
"John II. Page. Third infantry: Wil
liam L. Ilaskin, artillery corps; Charles
W. Miner,, Sixth infantry; James M. J.
Eanno, Eighteenth infantry; Charles F.
Kobe, Xinth infantry; Kdwin B. Ab
wood, (juartermaster's department;
John Simpson, quartermaster's depart
ment; Frank G. .Smith, artillery corps;
George B. Itodney, artillery corps; Al
mond B. Wells, First cavalry; John B.
Babeoclc, assistant adjutant general;
Lieutenant Colonel John lb Miley, Ma
jor John A. Lugan, Captain Anton
Springer, First Lieutenant K. F. Koeh
ler and Second Lieutenant Maxwell
Choate Heuui--i KiiKlimii.
London, July 18. Ambassador Choate
has been advised by Secretary Hay of
the character of the assurances ulvon
to China by Russia respecting the open
ing of ports in Manchuria. It is be
lieved that the ambassador communi
cated the information to the foreign of
fice at a conference lasting half an
hour, which he held with Foreign Sec
retary Lnnsdowne, and that Mr. Choate
cabled the result to Washington. But
the ambassador declined to make pub
lic any information respecting the rep
resentations made or the views of Ixird
Lnnsdownc. The foreign otlice also de
clined to comment on tho matter.
Kew French Army VntforiiiH.
When tho kins of Italy reviews, tho
French troops in the Champs d'Elysees
he will see a part of thein clad in sober
blue gray and wearing the familiar
Boft felt hat of the American army.
It is the purpose of General Andre,
tho minister of war, to do away en
tirely with the gaudy red, flopping
trousers of the French infantry and
supply it with something which Is less
conspicuous and at the same time neat
er. Several companies will wear the
new uniforms nt the review in order
to test the feeling of the public in re
gard to them.
fM f y fV
, i ,io,.nt,.rl tn the
The following is one ot a seno u - - - irt8
Mexico, prepared 'especially for as by one of the most ted lto.
of the United State,. In this eri, as well as in ourcottee c a luv ; Je
.pared neither pains nor expense to get the best. The M""",
.ed States, now located in Boaton. recommends '
account ot its educations" iut
l.. .t...:.. i.:l.l..,
uy uicu hihuk.".
Plantation to Cup.
Chapter IX.
O, lioilinir, nuobllii berry bean!
Thou consort of tiie kitchen quern
Browned and ground of every feature!
The only nroiuatlo rreature.
For which we 11)R. for which we feel,
The breath of uiuru, the perfumed meal.
There are several
rn.itin-T -coffee, and
which is better than the others.
Tin's best method
' We originated our
keep it secret. U e cio not care
to tell more about it than that it
is a method which insures perfect
cleanness and a uniformity of
taste and strength in UBERO
COFFEE. The roasting is done
in our own establishment, and
nnrlfr our ennpmsinn. as are also
the growing and the curing of the coffee beans which goto
the roaster. Purity is the watchword from the planting of
the seeds until the sealing of the coffee in the air-tight
cans which your grocer buys of us and sells to you.
To be continued.
Direct from the roaster Ubero Selected Coffee goes into the can which you
buy at 35 cents. UBERO BRAND COFFEE does not go out of our hands until
we have placed it in these cans. That is why we are safe in guaranteeing its
absolute purity, its uniform strength and its delicious aroma. Each can contain
16 ounces of coffee as long as our seal is unbroken. On the can are directions
for making a cup of cotiee by the Mexican method. It costs you 35 cents for a
pound of the best coffee in the world and instructions as to the best method
of preparing that coffee for the table. 35 cents brings L'bero Brand from
"Plantation to Cup.", .
Tho Consolidated Ubero Plantations Company,
Quite Satisfactory Outside tlie Re
gion of Speculation.
Railroad Slorkm heni-r Thno at
Any Time Since May Panic of lttOI,
but IJcprenxlon Don !Sot Kj.
. tend to Legitimate Illinium.
New York, July 18. R. G. Dun A.
Co.'s weekly review of trade says;
At the lowest point on Wednesday
the average of the sixty most active
railway stocks was $;:. 8, surpassins
all low records since the memorable
collapse on May 9, H01, when the aver
age touched SsSH.2,". In neither cas-
was liquidation in Wall street due to
depression in legitimate business. b
Ins confined to the stock market and
financial influences. Conditions con
tinue satisfactory outside the region or
peculation, many reports, jmllcatin;
further improvement. During recent
months the two disturbing factors have
been labor conlrowrsies and weather
conditions, but each week lias brought
better things in theso two respects un
til the outlook contains much that Is
encouraging.. Crops are making rapid
progress, and the army of unemployed
li diminishing.
Railway trnflle is heavy, earnings
thus far reported for July exceeding
last year's by 13.(5 per cent and those
of 10(11 by 19.2 per cent. Extensive
preparations are being made to move
the crops, and it Is hoped that no block
ades will occur, til though there is some
doubt as to whether adequate motive
power can be secured. Retail trade In
seasonable merchandise is fully tip to
the average, and there is less than the
customary midsummer qnM among
wholesalers, while the preparation of
jobbers and., manufacturers indicate
confidence In a largo fall business.
Ilnntt Euhnnarm Snmllcr.
Bank exchanges at New York for the
week were !Ui per pent smaller than a
rear ago ami lfl.2 per cent less than In
1901, while at other leadin-r cities tl.eve
was a loss of .3 from last year and a
gain of 3.4 over 1fxn.
Unsettled conditions sMIl exs( in
forge and foundry pig Iron markets,
while IS'-sseim-r iron is only bar.-ly
steady. The chief ditiiculty appears to
be the inclination of prospective pur
chasers to wait for the lowest possible
Quotations. (Structural steel begins to
reflect the settlement of labor troubles
In the building trades, but several im
portant undertakings have been post
poned until next year, two large build
ings at Pittsburg being conspicuous
examples. Wage scales In the steel in
dustry are being arranged amicably in
most cases, the boiler makers having
agreed to arbitration.
It is a season of uncertainty in the
manufacture of cotton goods, and noth
ing in the nature of improvement can
be expected until the artificial position
of the raw material is radically altered
Supplies of cotton goods In first bauds
coffee industry in
methods of
one method
is our own.
process and
are low, and there Is 110 effort to make
apot sales. Western jobbers are operat
ing freely in the Boston foot wear mar
ket, both on inntracts for spring goods
and supplementary fall orders. East
ern wholesalers are also purchasing ad
ditional fall supplies, and New England
factories are fully occupied.
Good Grain Condition.
It was natural that a satisfactory of
ficial report as to grain condition should
produce a lower level of quotations, the
more so because prices were abnormal
ly inflated, andthe weather was even
more fa vorabh "after July 1, the latest
date covered by the department esti
mate. Trade and other private esti
mates promise a total yield of the three
leading cereals fully equal to any pre
ceding record. i:xport of wheat and
flour for the crop year were about
201,(mi,ihmi bushels, somewhat less than
the average for recent y,.jirs. Ship
ments for the week were l,SilS.7;;t;
bushels, against 2,r.ir,,5iW bushels last
year and 4.:i:(,2'W two years ago. West
ern receipts were also restricted. 2.r'0,.
472 bushels arriving during the past
week. Corn fails to exhibit the cus
tomary large gain over last year's fig
ures, receipts of WXl.Wl bushel com
paring with 2Xnt,S3 $ year Hgo, but
Atlantic coast exports were Pll.'.aJl
bushels, against Ktt.402. Cotton was
less active and very irregular, although
there is little disposition to operate ag
gressively against the controlling inter
est. Meanwhile consumption steadily
O.ficial returns of foreign commerce
for the fiscal year ending June 30, RNi.'i,
testify to the steady growth of our
trade with other nations, the total val
ue of merchandise imported and ex
ported far surpassing all previous
years at $2,415,010,417. Imports made
the most striking record, not only ex
ceeding a billion dollars by Sr..C10.127.
but showing a gain of $122.2'.)8,179 over
the previous year's imports.
Liabilities of commercial failures
thus far reported for July aggregated
$5,64 UiN,-, of which $3,553,0:17 were in
manufacturing, $l,ftos,03t3 in trading
and $4S2,!!)2 in other commercial lines.
Failures this week were 213 in the
United States against 213 last year
and It) in Canada compared with 20 a
year ago.
Cotton Grow In HaTnil.
Honolulu, July IS.-jnied G. Smith,
United Stntes special agent in charge
of the Hawaiian experiment station,
has been successful in his experiments
of growing cotton and Sumatra tobac
co on the Islands.
A PotmniMPr Appointed.
ashington. July 1S.-G. S. C. Town
ihend has befi'J appointed fourth class
postmaster at Allamuchy, K. J.
China Raines a I.onn.
St. retersburjf, July is.-China, it i
announced, has concluded a loan of
2,000,000 taels with the Russo-Chinese
bank, which, in lieu of interest, obtains
certain privilege! in Chinese Turkestan.
Abncr MoKlnl.y Not Serion.l, 111.
Somerset, Pa., July FS.-Abner Mo
Kinley, reported to have had a stroke
Of paralysis, is not seriously ill. lie is
ble to b out as usual today.

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