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THE BARKK DAILY TIMES. BARKE. VT., THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 29, 1912. THE TRUE TEST Tried In Barre It Has Test. Stood the The hardest test is the test of time, and Doan's Kidney Tills have stood it well in Barrc. Kidney sufferers can hardly ask for stronger proof than the followiug: L. W. Rowell, 37 Jefferson, 8t., Barre, Vt., snys: "I have no hestitation in endorsing Doan's Kidney Pills for they are a beneficial remedy for backache and other kidney disorders. For sev eral years I was annoyed by kidney complaint, the principal symptom being pain in the small of the back. There was soreness across my kidneys and oth er evidences of kidney trouble were present. Having heard a great deal about Doan's Kidney Pills, I decided to give them a trial. I used the contents of two boxes and at the end of that time I noticed a change for the better. I continued taking this remedy until the pains entirely disappeared." Statement given Sept. 8, 1008. Always Effective. On May 24, 1911, Mr. Rowell said: "I am pleased to confirm my former state ment endorsing Doan's Kidney Pills. I have occasionally used this remedy and it has always given ma, the best of re sults. I consider Doan's Kidney Pills a valuable kidney medicine and I cheer fully recommend them." For sale by all dealers. rriee 50 cents. Foster-Milburn Co., Buffalo, New York, sole agents for the United StaUs. Remember the name Doan's and take no other. ' CHELSEA. MONTPELIER. Chapter of United States Daujhters of 1612 Organized Mrs. Ballard Pres. A local branch of the United States Diuighte. of 1812 was formed yester- day in the memorial room of the city hall, with a large attendance of women from all parts of the state, including Mrs.. Muria L. Hinckley of Royalton, a rrsl daughter of the war of 1812. Mrs. S. S. Ballard, who is vice-president of the Vermont , branch, was chosen presi dent of the new chapter, with Miss Mar tha Watson secretary and Mrs. 0. A. (iale treasurer. Addresses were made by Mis. C. H. Kpooner, president of the state chapter, Mrs. A.-O. Cummings, Mrs. Kib by, Mrs. E. K. Fiske and Mrs. Ballard. A daughter was born yesterday to Mr. and Mrs. W. O. Comstock.' The Board of Trade has again issued its "Made in Montpelier" maple sugar sl:ps. Charles I). Birtel, who had been with the Argus and Patriot company for 22 yetrs, commences work to-morrow for the National Life Insurance company. RANDOLPH. Federated Church Wants Rev. Mr. Ches bro to Reconsider. At a largely attended meeting of the Federated church, held in the vestry of the Methodist church, on Tuesday night, the church voted to ask Mr. Chesliro to reconsider his letter of resignation, to take effect the 31st of March. It is not yet known what action will he tak en by him. Mrs. W. C. Emerson left Wednesday for Concord, N. II., for a visit of some length with relatives. i Mrs. E. (". Lenney was summonedto Hard wick Wednesday, by the serious ill nes of her mother, Mrs. Billadcau, Miss Annie Wood, who teaches in Biookfield, is at home for Jier vacation, wli'ch extends till about the middle of April. McEnelly's singing orchestra gave a largely attended concert and dance in DuDois & (lav's hall on Wednesday night, which was very much enjoyed. Mrs. Liuinda Cleveland was in East (irmiville Tuesday to see Mrs). Kannie Vinton and Madam Webb, Mrs. Vinton's mother, w o :ire both ill with the grippe. The last-named is quite ill, and at her advanced age of about 00 years, it is very hard for her. Miss Catherine Rearle, who has been visiting for several weeks at the home of her sister, Mrs. Julien Slack, lias re turned to her home in South Royalton. Mrs. W. II. Hill, who has "been spend ing several weeks with her daughter, Mrs. W. H. Cook, and family in Provi dence, R. I., has returned to her Home on the Vershire road. Mrs. C. C.. McAllister, who has been assisting her sister, Mrs. B. 1L Adams, in her household duties .'or the past three weeks, returned to her home in Washington, Tuesday. O. D. Tracy was in Burlington Satur day on business in connection with his agency for Orange county f"t the Lead er Evaporator company, whose head quarters are in that city. The regular monthly meeting of the locnl camp. 'Modern Woodmen of Amer ica, met for the first time in their new nun i ters, in S. of V. hall over Col. II. O. Bixby's store, Monday evening. Deputy Sheriff E. W. Kent of Ran dolph Center was in town the first of the week to commit to the county jail for twenty days a lielligerent from Randolph, who was found guilty of breach of the peace. Mrs. Hattie Bannister, who makes her home with her brother, Marshall Car penter, on the west hill, has closed a successful ter mof schol on the west hill in Willinnistovvn and has returned to town for her spring vacation. It is reported that one of the three ce.ses of diphtheria in the family of Chester A. Kezer, who lives near the Chelsea line in Corinth, has proved fa- ; til. The other two cases, while very serious, are reported to te lavorauie ior recovery. -The auditors completed their work of auditing the accounts' of the various trwn officers last Saturday and the man uscript for the annual town reports is now in the hand of a printer and they are expected to be out and ready for distribution this week. The regular, monthly communication of George Washington lodge, Xo. 51, F. and A. M.. will be held Thursday evening of this week, when several im pel taut matters will come before the meeting for its consideration and it is important that as many members as possible should be present. Messrs. H. X. Mattison and W. II. Sprague, members of the building com mittee, and Prof. W. H. Carter, prin cipal of the high school were in Wil- linmstown Saturday afternoon to meet Architect Frank A. Walker of Barrc City, who is perfecting the plans for the new high school building. The New Chelsea Dramatic company were in Post Mills hist Friday night and at East Barre Wednesday night, presenting to full houses at both places the comedy drama, entitled, A lgal Document," They go to South Royal ton Wednesday evening to present the same play in Knight's new opera house. Mr. and Mrs. 11. O. Bixby and the former's mother. Madam Frances W. Bixby, were called to Washington Sun day "afternoon to attend the funeral of the hitter's sister. Mrs. Zeruah Seaver, who died Friday morning of pneumonia. Mrs. Seaver is survived by one son, Ernest M. Seaver of Washington, and three sisters, Mrs. Frances W. Bixby, Mrs. Au.-.tin L. Skinner and Miss Mary A. Wills, all of whom reside in this town. Among the farmers who have sold and shipped bay in this section are Xcah C. Taylor, (I. Ransom, (J. L. Hay ward. E. 11. Kennedy. II. A. Kingsbury, C. H. Baraw and Samuel Billett.' The price received for hay pressed and de livered F. O. B. cars at South Royal ton has run as high as sixteen dollars per ton and several carloads have been shipped out of this town. Sonic are holding their pressed hay for higher prices. M. 7RROW Wotch COLLAR Easlaaf la pat oa and to laka off and to Urn m tla In. - Claett, Psabodr & Coniasnr, Maker,. Troy, N. T. WILLIA1YISTOWN. Work of Village Improvement Society During 1911. It may be of interest to the towns people to know something of what the work of the Village Improvement society has been the past year, and that the society is not dead, as some people have intimated. The treasurer submits the following financial report of the society, covering 13 months' work: Cash on hand Oct. 1, 1910 $13.41) Received from lecture course com mittee Received from 1. t). O. F. lodge for piano s. Received from citizens for rent on reading rooms Received from dues Received from subscriptions to The Vermtmter Received from Universalist society Received from Henry S. Baker (gift) 41.8. 52.73 1.1.23 1(5.30 3.30 1.00 (gift) deceived (ffift) eeeivod (gift) eceived (gift) from Lester O. Morgan from .Tames E. Gregory from George E. Wilber from Elwin'J. Clogston 2.00 2.00 1.00 1.00 WATERBTJRY. Paid rent on reading rooms . . . raid M. J. Drury, librarian .... Paid for mowing lawns, etc.. . Paid for miscellaneous expenses. $140.3? , $47.75 . 30.00 . 20.38 . 3.3.1 $108.20 Cash on hand January 1, 1912... $41.05 Mrs. Sarah C. Seaver, Treasurer. NORTH MONTPELIER. To be held at North Montpelier hall Friday evening, March 1, the famous lec ture, or songs and stories of the Red Men, by Mr. and Mrs. Albert Gale, in Indian costume. Mr. nnd Mrs HaIp iwhia here very highly recommended as accom plished musicians and splendid entertain ers. Both Mr. and Mrs. Gale will appear in Indian costume, Mrs. Gale appearing in aavardl fl i tTni-n n f nnfltumna rmrnunnt ing various tribes of Indians. The enter tainment will be a combination of lec ture, story, songs and instrumental mu sic, inlike anything else given here be fore. Friday evening, March 1. Admis sion, 25 cents and 15 cents. AbouV thirty-five of the schoolmates and friends of Miss Anna, the oldest daughter of Mr. and Mrs. L. X. Lucas, tendered her a surprise party last Fri day evening, the event being in honor of her sixteenth birthday. The even ing was spent in playing games and dancing until twelve, when the party dispersed, wishing her many returns of the natal day. Besides a substantial purse of money, many valuable and use ful presents were left with her as tok ens of love and esteem. On Friday evening, March 1, "The Wrong Mr. Wright," a three act' com edy drama, will be presented at the opera house by Harrison J. Russell and Lillian .Tune Russell, supported by a strong cast of South Royalton talent. After the play a dance will be given by the company, to which the public are cordially invited. Tickets for the play are on sale at Col. II. O, Bixby's store and'are 25 and 35 cents. Dunce tickets, 50 cents per couple. Waterman's or chestra of six pieces will furnish mu sic for the play and dance. Miss Rcrnice Morse returned to her home in ISakersfield the 28th. Miss Ruby Wright has finished teach ing in the grammar room at Union vil lage and is at home. Members of Hopkins camp. M. W. of A., will please see that assessment Xo. 271 is paid before March 1. The grange will hold a leap year dance Saturday evening, to which the public is invited. " A good time is expected and a good attendance is desired. Lakeview camp, M. W. of A.. Brook field, is to present the drama, "The Spy of Gettysburg." at the grange hall on the evening of Friday, March 8. Special line of military costumes from Boston. Free dance after the play. Tickets on sale af Williams'. Saturday, the 2nd. 1 have received the I. Lappin company 1912 wall paper books and would be pleased to show all who are interested a fine line of wall paper; varnished tiles, grass cloths, imitation burlaps, chant brays, jasps, independent 'ceilings, du plexes, imported oatmeals, crepes, raw silks and ingrains. Astonishing low prices for high-grade goods. Please give me a call or drop a,. card. .1. M. Hutchin son, builder, Willismst own, Vt. Earl Dow has gone to Boston to re sume his work on the railroad. Miss Freda Sterling has returned from a two weeks' visit to her grandparents in New Hampshire. , . The Methodist donation at the Cen ter Friday evening had a large attend ance. The proceeds were $50.50. Morris Hill has moved his family into a house on Farrar addition Walter Woodward having purchased bis farm. Mrs. Parker, who formerly lived on Randall street, has returned and has rooms in the Taylor house on Union street. The condition of Mrs. George Dale, who is at the Mary Fletcher hospital, is much improved after being very criti cal the past week. James Greene was in Burlington yes terday to see his wife, who was recently operated upon at the Mary Fletcher hos pital. Mrs. Greene is doing nicely. The Center grange will have a. t pe dal meeting next Saturday evening in the seminary, to which all are cordial ly invited. A mock "town meeting" will be held. The body of Mrs. Presper Bourbon was taken to her home in Brushton, X. 1 yesterday. There was a pray er service at the 'home of tier sister, Mrs. Christopher Corse. Monday afternoon at the Congrega tional parsonage, Miss Flora McDonuld of Montpelier and John T. Carpenter of this place were married by Rev. W. L. Bcicourt. Mr. Carpenter is employed in the Drew Daniel's shed. They will reside here. The ladies were guests f the mem ber of the Twenty-five club Monday evening, when at the Waterbury inn. after the usual banquet, an address was gien by State Forester A. F. Hawes of Burlington. Mr. Hawes was at his best Mcr.dav night and his talk upon for estry, its needs and remedies, was fine.' A:t interesting discussion followed the address, particularly upon the subject of forest taxation. In spite of the severe storm Tues day, fifty-seven attended the meeting of the ladies' union, which was held in the social hall of the church in the aft ernoon. Tea was served at 3 o'clock. Mrs. F. L. Knight and Mrs. W. H. B. Perry pouring, assisted by Mrs. Kemp and Mrs. Purvee. Hie " Misses Ella Graves, Rose Carpenter and Alice Sea bury and Mrs. I. V. Warren served as waitresses. Everyone helped to make the, affair very pleasant. After school the "Vermont Girls' came and did them seives proud in the rendering of the songs in "The Missionary Hero of Labra dor," Mrs. Campbell reading in a very effective manner. The girls bad been drilled by Mrs. W. L. Boicourt, whose ability in chorus leading was shown by their work. Mrs. E, F. Palmer, jr., act ed as accompanist. "Got My Sore foot in It Right! TIZ" "A TIZ Bath, My Boy, a TIZ Bath! You Can't Beat It For Sore Feet, Corns and .Bunions!" Is this man a tender-foot? Xo. He is a joy-walker one who uses TIZ. and gets from the feet a happiness one never felt lief ore. - Sural I Um TIZ Every Tim a for Any Foot Trouble." DEALING IN STOCKS. AMUSEMENT NOTES. Why Salves Can't Cure Eczema Since the old-fashioned theory of cur Ins: eczema tlirouah the blood has been given up by scientists, many different salves have been tried for skin, diseases. But it has been found that these salves only cIok the pores and cannot penetrate to the inner skin below the epidermis Where the eczema germs are lodged. This the quality of penetrating probably explains the tremendous suc cess of the well known liquid eczema remedy, oil of wintergreen, thymol,. Rly- ipourmeu in u.u.u. Prescription, eerlne, etc., as com niton. We hav sold other remedies for skin Burt II. Wells, 160 North Main street.Barre, Vt. troubles but none that we can recom mend as highly as this for we know that D.D.D. stops the itch at once. We can give ynu a trial size bottle for 25 cents that will be enough to prove it Of course all other druggists have D.D.D. Prescription go to them it you can't come to us but don't accept some big profit substitute. But If you come to our store, we are so certain of what D.D.P. will do for you that we offer you a full size bottle on this guarantee: Tf you do not find that it , takes awayxthe itch AT ONCE, it costs you not a cent. HAVE YOU TRIED THE GREEN MOUNTAIN EXPRESS VIA Montpelier & Wells River Railroad ? Offering to the public a superior service, with ELECTRIC LIGHTED PULLMAN SLEEPING CARS DAILY, between Barre, Montpelier and Boston. Leave Barre 8:30, Montpelier 10:00 P. M., Arrive Boston 7:30 A. M. Leave Boston 8:30 P. M., Arrive Montpelier 7:30, Barre 8:00 A. M. Montpelier & Wells River Railroad mileage books, sold at two cents per mile (500 and 1,000-mile books), are good over the BOSTON & MAINE RAILROAD; Boston & Maine mileage books are good over the MONTPELIER & WELLS RIVER RAILROAD. To-night "Capt. Clay of Missouri" at Barre Opera House. Kvervthing new hut the name will be the klark-l'rhan company when it makes its annual appearance at Barre to-night. The name, Klark-Urban, is snrhc-ient in itself as a guarantee of first class performances. This season they present the strongest and most rdeusiui; plays procurable, each and every one lieing a complete scenic pro duction. The company, as before, is headed by' Miss Muisie Cecil and Harden Klark and the supporting company em braces among its members some of the mr.stb rilliant people in the theatrical profession, every one being selected with the utmost care to jiorjray tne char acter assigned to them. A solid car of special scenery is carried by the com penv for the entire repertoire and no local settings will le used during the en gagement. The following hiph vaude ville acts will be introduced between the acts at each and every performance: lYed Bollinger, aerial artist; Kobetta anil Edith, bounding rope and slack wire; Marie Hodgkins, vocalist; Billy Webb, comedian and dancer; CJraee Lt'ith. the funny old maid, and Klark. I'rban and Schreiher, musical artists. The company will commence a three night and Saturday matinee engagement at the opera house this evening, in the gt eat romedy drama, "Capt. Clay of Mis souri." and will be produced with all special scenery, and electrical effects the same as the original production. J Lftdies' tickets 15 cents this evening if bought, at the advance sale before 6:30 p m. to-night. Chicago Reporter Making Good as Fic tion Writer Clifford , 8. Raymond of the Chicag) Tribune is one of the most famous politi cal reorters in his state. He is a com paratively young man, who has had a long and rich experience at the state capital, handling news of the legislature. This material he is now making use of in a series of dramatic, and at times comic, stories of the insWe workings of a state legislature, which he is publish ing in The American Magazine. His sto ries are really from behind the scenes and have to do with bribery, intrigue and political finesse. Know What You Are Buying Before Investing Your Money. We hear of fortunes quickly made in Wall street, of miners who have accumulated enormous wealth by a lucky strike, of Inventions that have made Inventor rich. But how many of these Instances are there? Just a few, while countless thousands aid hundreds of thousands have lost every thing In unsuccessful ventures. The prosperous, successful tin a or woman Is the one who buys with knowledge of what he or she Is buy ing, whether it be a piece of beef, a dozen of eggs, a horse, a. house or stocks and bonds. Money has been made Inf VTnll strent nnd will continue to be made. Those who buy stocks when they sell low and sell them when they advance must I make money. The operation Is no dif ferent from buying a house or a farm at a bargain and selling It at a profit. But one-should exercise just as much care In one transaction as In the other. Hays nothing to do with those who offer glittering opportunities to get rich quickly. This will save your money. It may sound very nico to say that one owns a thousand shares of a gold, silver or copper mine with a par value of f 10,000 and that cost the holder only $50 or f 100. But what use Is such a certificate unless It has real value? Better put the $50 or $100 In one share of a dividend pay ing stock and be satisfied with mod erate returns and a moderate profit on any advance the stock may enjoy. Leslie's. EAGLES IN COMBAT. When your feet are so tired they feel like stumps, when they ache so that they hurt way up to your heart, when you shamble your feet along and 'it seems as though all the misery you ever had has settled in your feet, look at the happy TlC man in the picture. You can he happy-footed just the same. If you have corns and buniona that everybody, seems to st; p on, just think of this liappv TIZ man. He had corns and bunions, too. This man used TIZ, and now he has no more tender, row, chafed, blistered, swollen, tired, smelly feet, corns, callouses or bunions. As soon as vou put your feet in a TIZ bath, you feel the happiness soaking, in. It's like mountain oone to liinys. Nothing else but TIZ can give you this happy foot feeling. Don't accept anv suliHtitutei. TIZ, 25 cents a box, sold everywhere, or sent direct, on receipt of price, by Walter Luther Dodge & Co., Chicago, III Recommended by all drug stores, depart ment and general stores. DESTROYING FRUIT PESTS. WASHINGTON. The "Rehekahs and Odd Fellows will meet in a holy March 3 in the Univer salis church. ' Please notice. Ter committee.' BARRE DRUGGIST DESERVES PRAISE Kendrick & Co., Druggists, deserve praise from Barre people for introducing here the simple buckthorn bark and gly cerine mixture, known as Adler-i-ka. This simple German remedy first became famous by curing appendicitis and it has now been discovered that A S'NOl.E DOSE removes sour stomach, gas on the Fury of the Belligersnt Birds In Their Dust In ths Air. An old time observer in Maryland says that the Eastern Shore eagles can fly faster," remain In their lofty flight longer and descend from It to the earth with more velocity than any other cre ated thing with wings. He also says that the fierceness of the engles and the tenacity and power of clutch they can put into their Immense talons ore beyond belief, and he cites as an In stance of it a fight between two of the big birds that he once saw. Just what Incited the two eagles to the combat this spectator of the fight did not know, but they came together high in the air. A long time the two fierce birds fought with beak and talon and wing, rushing upon one an other, delivering their Mows and re treating for advantage in a new at tack. Then at Inst they clinched and fought nt close quarters. In that position they came plunging to the earth, but neither made any ef fort to stay the fall, so desperately In tent was each on the savnge battle. They struck together In the freshly turned furrow of a plowed field, and the Impact failed to separate them or to cause an instant's delay In the fight, and the coming on the scene of a man with a club, with which he at once took part In the battle, did not distract their attention from one another, and the man killed them both. Their tal ons were burled so deeply In each oth er's flesh that to separate the two belligerent eag!es It wss nex-essary to cut off their legs. New York Sun. Measures Suggested to Kill Plum Cur culio and Apple Leaf Miner. Measures for destroying the plum cur- culio and the apple leaf miner are of fered in the following suggestions by P. M. Lonfliard, assistant horticultur ist of the Vermont slate experiment station at Burlington: I his eurculio is a native beetle nat urally feeding on the wild plum, a short grayish-black iu.ect with two prominent humps on its hack. The larva- are yellowish-white, foot less, grubs third ol an inch long. "Mating liegins in t lie spring, the eggs lieing deposited during the summer. They hatch in from lour to six days. canning the truit to tall, l lie larvie, when mature, bore out and then re-enter the fruit, and, four weeks later, emerge a perfect beetles. Late in the fall they leave the tree and hibernate in secure hiding places. Kound openings or feeding punctures and crescent shape marks surrounding the pit where the eu'g lis been hid are the injuries accomplished. These remit in the premature falling of the f-uit. knotty n poles and other faults. "Arsenate of lead applied at the rate of 2'j pounds to 50 gallons of water on dune 1, June 15, and July 15, is effective and. also, serves to check the cuddling moth, canker worms and other lccf eating insects. If applied with licrdeanx. scab and other fungus diseases are checked. "If all apples that fall to the ground er destroyed weekly, the larvie may be kept in check. Cultivation from mid July to mid-Auguvt kills the pnpie. It al'io promotes conditions unfavorable to insect growth, improves phvsicial con ditions of soil, renders plant food avail able, and stimulates the growth of both tree and fruit. This increased vigor fevors greater resistance to insect and disease ravage. "The eggs of the apple leaf miner ar' laid early in June and hatch in a week. Immediately entering tiie leaf, thej begin feeding on the inner tissue. The caterpillars moult about five times a'id are fully grown by July, when tl.ey transform to pupie. In about eight to ten days they brTnk out of the mine and pupal skin and emerge as fully developed moths, which begin hiving egrs immediately and continue so to do for two or three days. The second brood is similar to the first. Maturity is reached about September I. The ap ple lenfminer causes nn unhealthy ap pearance of the leaves, which fall two or thrre weeks early, and the fruit is undersized and of poor quality. "Hemedi's are lacking. Arsenical or potdact insecticides are useless. Til lage, or raking and burning the leaves, are the only methods of control." TUBERCULOSIS CAUSE ' OF $500,000 LOSS Investigation In Boston Shows How the Disease Drains Resources of the Individual and of the Com munity. ?n actual money loss in wages and institutional care of $500,028.00 was bus. tuined by the city of Boston and by 500 male consumptives studied by Dr. Kd win A. Locke and Dr. Cleavel'und Floyd of the out-patient department of the Bos-ton Consumptives' hospital. This is hut one of ninny interesting conclu sions presented by these physicians in the March Journal of the Outdoor Life, (New York), the oflicial organ of the National Association for the Study and Prtvention of Tuberculosis. In order to ascertain the actual econ omic lo.-s from tuberculosis, Drs. Locke and Floyd selected at random, 500 male cases, men who had visited the dis pensary during the last five years. 244 of the cases studied were dead when the Investigation was begun and 250 were living. Over 41 per cent, of the trier, were between the ages of twenty and thirty-nine. It was found on May 1, 101 1, the date of the investigation, that the 244 dead men had each lost on an average of 58.03 week of work from the time of the onset of their disease until death. The average weekly rate of wages of tluse men was $11.8!) and their total loss in wages amounted to $170,965. The 25f livinrf cases each lost on an averace S'l.H weeks of work at an average wage 6f $11.38 or n total loss of .$255,071, making $420,039 lost in wages alone by both group. In addition to this large sum, it cost the city of Boston $83,084 to care for these 500 men in its, public hospitals and other institutions. This commu nity loss js exclusive of the large sums that were spent by private organiza tions on 40(1 out of these 500 cases. J 422 of the 500 men had families with an average of 4.32 members. Comment ing on this phase of the problem, the investigators say: "The direct result on the family in come of the disability of the 'chief bread winner is Veil shown by the com parison of the total and average week ly income of the 422 families before the onset of illness and after the be ginning of the stage of complete dis ability. In the first instance the total wix fc.ty income from all sources was $0,807.20 or an average of $17.50, while in the latter the total weekly income was only $3,055. fifl, or an average of J8". 8(5, a decline of (55 per cent. One hun dred and sixty-one families were with out income of anv sort during the period of complete disability of the pa tient, while the total weekly income devious to this stage was $1,877.75." If to all of these Ins-es were added tne "capitalized value of the earnings cut off by death." Drs. Locke and Floyd estimate that the loss of the 244 dead cases alone would bring the total up to nearly 2.000(HlO. And if to these 500 cases actually studied were added the 15,000 living cases in Boston, they estimate the loss to the individuals and the city would amount to many millions of dollars. These figures of the economic loss caused bv tuiierculosis. they conclude, p:csent the most complete justification for the money Itoston has spent in tu berculosis work, and show why other communities should not hesitate for fear of expense to attack the tuberculosis problem. A Swell Affair m Toothache Gum STOPS TOOTHACHE Instantly Hosivn perfect satisfaction for 25 yeart. All drug stores or by mail, 1 5c Dint a Co , Detroit. Mich. GAS, DYSPEPSIA AND INDIGESTION VANISH Diapepsin Settles Your Upset Stomach and Ends All Indigestion in Five Minutes. Vou can eat anything your stomach craves without fear of indigestion or dyspepsia, or that your food will ferment or sour on your stomach, if you will take a little Diapepsin occasionally. Your meals will taste good, and any thing you eat will be digested; nothing can ferment or turn into acid or poison or stomach gas, which causes belching, dizziness, a feeling of fullness after eat ing, nausea, indigestion (like a lump of lead in stomach), biliousness, heartburn, water brash, pain in stomach and intes tines or other symptoms. Headaches from the stomach are abso lutely unknown wltere this effective rem edy is xised. Diapepsin really does all the work of a healthy stomach. It di gests your meals when your stomach can't. A single dose will digest all tho food you eat and leave nothing to fer ment or sour and upset the stomach. Get a large 50-cent case of Tape's Diapepsin from your druggist and start taking now, and in a little while you will actually brag about your healthy, strong stomach, for you then can eat anything and everything you want with out the slightest discomfort or misery, and every particle of impurity and g;is that is in your stomach and intestines is going to be carried away witliont the use of laxatives or any other assist ance. Should you at this moment be suffer ing from indigestion or any stomach dis order, you can surely get relief within five minutes. In darning take pains to match the cotton or silk used. Remember that threads work lighter and that the sheen of silk often makes the repairing too conspicuous. Amusements of Young People. "Our boys" and gills enjoy the so cial life which accompanies various amusements, and many of them will en joy them by fair means or by foul. Can we in any way safeguard these avenues for social enjoyment and recreation? This might be done, if in every largo town and city there were a rigid censor ship of the various places of amuse ment. Every show which, by word or picture, suggests vulgarity or depicts! ciime, should be thrown out. The mov-i ing picture with its fascinating, realistic possibilities, might be made a tremend-;. oils power for good. The drama couldj easily be the means of educating the masses, and lifting them to a higher; leel. The theatre might just as well; prtscnt clean plays, or 'plays with a message.' as to give the reverse." Mar-' giiret Woodward in Suburban Life Maga- zinc for March. vlili. flWB LOWELL; Ji U? PROGRESSIVE x EKTILIZEK5 Will Spend $50,000 For Gams. New Jersey will spend $50,000 in fur ther stocking the state with 'English pheasants, Hungarian partridges, quail What Life It. Nothing Is of reil value in the world except people. Never hurt a person by a wrong thought or by word or by act. Never hurt each other. Then go on a big discovering expedition and find j each other. Never say, "That person has nothing In 4iim," for that only means that you haven't found It yet. Then, last of all, never think you are the only person. You are just a part of "each other." You are not some body nnd the rest of ns everybody else. We are each other. Life Is eacb otherness, not every body-elseness. St. Nicholas. No Malice. ' Farmer (to horse dealer) No, I don't bear you no malice. I only hope when i you're chase! by a pnek of ravishing ; "ungry wolves you'll be a-driv!ng that orse you Sold tne. London Tit-Bits. Swift's Lowell Animal Fertilizers give you plant food in Nature's richest forms. They are made of Bone, Meat and Blood, with high grade Potash added. For restoring rundown soils, organic matter is absolutely needed. It opens up the heavy clay to light and air, warms the soil, and furnishes available plant food from the very start. Swift's Fertilizers do more than nourish crops they build up the soil for years. " I have raised this year 1450 hwhela of Gold Coin Potatoes on j acres of land. I used tire tons of your Suinrior Fertiliser. I .is I year we raised sooo bushels 00 SJ acres and used 1 ton ot Superior per acra." Cosa E. Voss, Knox Centre, Me. " t planted a field of corn, the land having previously been In eras! for several rears. 1 (rave the land a high coat of manure and then used tour Swift's Lowell Bone Fertiliser in the drill when planting. The corn was the White Southern Fodder corn and it averaged all over tht piece at least 15 feet in height. The ears were ahout 6 to 7 feet from the ground, and I harvealed between 60 to 70 tons ot silage trom these two acres. One man who has been working for three weeks in the neighborhood tilling silos, stated that he did not see a piece ol com in the town Out could touch this one.'1 F.dw. X. Rii.v, Salem Depot, N.H. - They are safe and efficient, may be used with or without manure, and are always uniform, bee our locai agent or write us direct Pocket Handbook free. Swift's Lowell Fertilizer Company, 40 North Market Street, Boston. For Sale By ( CLARENCE LEPAGE, Barre, . HOWARD BROS., South Barre. ( L. H. B0H0N0N, Chelsea, and deer. Au order has already bee 1 nlaced for 600 Ens-IIsh nh..flniK ini.l I QTJ Momach and c..iitiption INSTANTLY. 1.00O Uungarinn partridges. The gams Tale T 11.. mI YAmv ttfiiK nwar fails . ill I J i. - - . . "Jtsat Say" It Means Original and Genulna MALTED klrl ILK The Food-drink for k Ages. More healthful than Tea or Coffee. Agrees with the weakest digestion. Delicious, invigorating and nutritious. Rich milk, malted grain, powder form. K quick lunch prepared ia a minute. no substitute. Ask for HORLICK'S. "Go and See Allen" Friday, March 1st, for that is the date of the opening: of the new machinery ware room in AVERILL MILL BUILDING. 3 The Farmers of Barre and surrounding towns, are cordially invited to make this place headquarters while in town. Come WHETHER YOU WANT TO BUY OR NOT. CJ A special invitation is extended to the Merchants and Clerks of Barre Business Houses, for I am particularly desirous that you should see the modern machinery that helps to make the up-to-date farm a business success. . A. W. ALLEN - - - AVERILL MILL BUILDING SOUTH MAIN STREET - - BARRE, VERMONT Fs Others are imitations.