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THE BARRE DAILY TIMES. BARRE, VT. FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 13, 1912.
WHY NOT CURE YOUR RHEUMATISM Do Not Join the Ranks of Hope less Sufferers When There Is a Remedy Within Reach. YThy are there so many failures in tho treatment Of rheumatism? Why are so many sufferers resigned to a life of pain, despairing of a per manent cure? Because rheumatism defies any treat ment that docs not build up and purify the blood. The poisons of rheumatism are in the blood and it is only through the blood that the disease can be fought successfully. - Unlea the blood is weak and impure, rheumatism cannot get a foothold. When it does the thin and impure Wood is not strong enough to overcome the poisons alone. Jt must be strenpth f ned and purified. Dr. 'Williams' Pink Pills for l'ale People are the best blood building medicine you can take. Mrs. George Lockard, a farmer's wife, of Lamlcnburg, Pa.,' found complete re lief from rheumatism when she built tip and purified the blood with Dr. "Wil liams' Pink Pills for Pale People. She cays: "I suffered for years from rheuma tism in the left hip along the sciatic nerve and in the shoulders and hands. 1 consulted two doctors and while their medicine, helped me some, I did not get permanent- relief. I suffered so terribly that I used to wish many a time that I was in uiy grave. My fingers were bent and crippled and I had no use of mv left hand for three years. I could n t step out right with either foot. My suffering took my ap petite away and I lost in weight and Strength. ' I had been troubled with the rheu matism for over three years before I Iran using Dr. Williams' Pink Pills for l'ale People. Then in less than a month's time I was able to walk better. I became able to use my hand and the swelling of.the fingers went down. I used the pills until I was cured." A booklet, ''Disease's of the Blood," containing helpful information will be sent free upon request. Dr. Williams' Pink Pills are Bold by all druggists, or will be sent, postpaid, cn receipt of price, 50 cents per box; aix boxer, $2.50, by the Dr. Williams Medicine Co., Schenectady, N. Y. TURKEY TRIES TO SAVE FACE. This Object of Unofficial Negotiationi for Peace Now Going On. Chiasso, Switzerland, Sept. 13. The lltalian premier, Signor Giolitti, who is jnow at his country place at Piedmont, (has had a special wire put in in order ;to communicate with the unofficial dele gates who are discussing peace with the (Turkish representatives in Switzerland, jit is expected that the premier will re- (iiirn to itome ana win sumnii to tne council of ministers a report on the pres ent state of the negotiations. Turkey is now convinced that Italy-never will recede from the main points set forth in her proposals and is bending her ener gies toward reaching a settlement which will save her prestige before the Mus sulman world. i Tripoli, Sept. 13. The Turks, who on several occasions have tried vainly to smuggle into tripoli an aeroplane for scouting purpose, at last are in posses sion of a machine through a mishap to Captain Moizo of the Italian arm v. Cap tain Moizo was making a flight from Znuara to Tripoli when the mot"r of his machine stopped and he was obliged to descend iti a hostile country. He wad mane prisoner. Constantinople, Sept. 13. An exchange of non-combatant prisoners has practi cally been arranged for between Italy and Turkey. Ihe prisoners held by the Turks comprise members of the Italian rmneralogical mission captured in Trip oli, while the non-combatants in the hands of the Italians are civilian officials captured in the .Kgean islands. FOOLING THE TAFT MEN Fine - Demonstration in Maine Election HAINES WOULD BE 'ALL RIGHT' Was Promised New Triumph For Prac tical Bull Moose Valentine a Val t uable Man for the Third Termers. j Believes This will "Cure i Lung Troubles" Consumption is flattering disease tnt Is one of Its chief dangers. Those who have It are rarely willing to ac knowledge the fact. If this trouble U present, it Is no time ror trininK. Don t waste time in srgu nient. If a so-called "cold" hns long per slated; If a couch is present that keeps you anxious or auy of the symptoms are ; present such as fever or iilKlit sweats, : weakness and loss of appetite, and per ' IirI'S, some ralslnic of mucus do the sen- slide thing; take l kmnn's Alterative, as Mr. Betterswortn dm. Bowling Green, Ky., B. No. 4. "Gentlemen: f wish to say for your Alterative thnt I believe It to he med icine of uneiutiled value for all Bronchial and I.itnn trouble. "The Spring of 1908, I bad a severe couch for six months. I tried nil the medicine that my friends and doctors "-ecommen led to roe, but no results came for the better. I had night sweats, and would cough and spit up every night until I got so weak I could hardly do any. thing. But at last, James 1 leering, ot Glasgow Junction, Insisted that I try your medicine, which I ordered at once and began taking the sriue. In one week's time there was quite an Improvement tn my condition, and after I had taken sev eral bottles I felt as well as ever In my life. I n-ver wrote njty firm or company a Utter recommending their medicine be fore, as there are so many fakes that a medicine of genuine quality don't get credit or even tried. "I UiMire the world to know that I firmly believe thnt your Kckmnn's Alter ative will cure any case of lung trouble If taken bef jre the last stage. 1 will gladly w.- te personally to any party wauling In formation In regnrd to yimr wonderful medii-lue." (Signed Affidavit! A. '. BKTTKRSWORTH. Kckmnn's Alterative Is effective In Bron chitis, Asthma. Hay Kever; Throat and l.ung Troubles, nnd in upbuilding the system. Ioes not contain poisons, opiates or habit-forming drugs. Ask for Nxiklet of cured case anil write to Eckman laboratory, Philadelphia. I'a.. for more evi dence. For sale by nil leading druggists and Fed Cross Tharmacy Barre, Vt. New York, Sept. 13. When it comes to politics, the armies at Armageddon battling for the Lord can say with the late E. If. Ilarriman and the very much alive Theodore Roosevelt: "We are prac tical men." The defection of the new ly elected governor of Maine to the Bull Moose is a case in point. Assurances imlirect but regarded as none the less reliable reached the managers of Presi dent Taft's campaign that Haines would be "all right once the election was over; for this reason the Taft people consented not to insist upon the intro duction of national issues in the Maine campaign, believing that a Republican victory in Maine would be followed by a general declaration on the part of the successful candidates ot their determina tion to support the Republican nation al ticket. The party leaders in Maine urged this course upon Chairman miles, the reason given being thereby to get the vote of the third-term followers for their state officers. President Taft promptly sent a cor dial telegram congratulating the new governor upon the victory in "redeem ing ' the state, adding the remark that it was a "significant" victory. Now comes Colonel Roosevelt in a speech at Tacoma, declaring that he hsd assur ances long ago from Mr. Haines that Haines was tor the third-term candidate but preferred not to declare himself un- til after the election. The obvious pur pose was to enable the third , party to get full control of the machinery of th Maine state government, placing the en tire patronage of the state at their dis posal. Ihe scheme has worked well; and only the Republican managers of the national camnaiiTn armour to have been hoodwinked. It is to date as "prac tical piece of politics ag has been seen in this campaign but the declaration ot the governor for Roosevelt is hailed bv the third-termers as a great victory for "human justice." Friends of President Taft continue to express the wish that his own campaign would take a more practical turn that would save him from the humiliating experience of telegraph ing congratulations to a governor who is at the time preparing to declare his renunciation of the Republican party. hqually practical and to the point is the coutt which the Roosevelt adherents n the government service appear to be following. Instead of resigning in a bunch immediately after the Chicago convention in June as they were inclined to do, the story goes that they were ad vised to go about it deliberately, thus stringing out their resignations over u considerable period. In this way it is hoped to have a sensation every week from now until election day, unless his managers prevail upon President Taft to anticipate a few of these resignations by requests that they be made immedi ately. Back of the resignation of Robert 0. Valentine as commissioner of Indian af fairs is an interesting story. In getting alentine. the Bull Moose are to be con gratulated on obtaining the assistance of a government official who has made an excellent record; he lias during his administration of the Indian office prac tically completed the work of Francis E. Leupp in divorcing that office from politics and has introduced many re forms in the service of his own devising. v. V. Men". ChHdiWa Women's Silk-Lisle HOSIERY V. 0. MORE WEAR THAN It's good to YOU REALLY EXPECT get more than you look for. From the name "Tripletoe" you would naturally expect to find three-ply thickness at the toe. What you do find is four-thread thickness at both heel and toe. And the same yarn is used in this extra thickness as in the body of the hose that means the beat The very best material made. and white. Fast dyes, heaviest service to Men's, women's and children's, 2Se. m Leading dealers everywhere. w OLIDDKN, HYOB ft CO., Boston mm kA la jam tu vi ia f wearing I J All colors, black Rr All weiahts from .lightest dreu. 9 t) 9 9 EDUCATION IN PHILIPPINES. Based on Principle of Preparation for Life to Be Lived, Under the leadership of American edu cators, Philippine education is making a remarkable advance. Indeed, accord ing to recent reports received at the United States bureau of education, there are features of present-day education in the Philippines that are well worth the careful attention of school leaders in the United States. It is in the field of industrial train ing and useful arts that the Filipinos, under American teachers, are making the most notable progress; such progress, in fact, that in certain lines particularly lace-making and embroidery the prod nets of the Philippine schools not only compare favorably with tho work of the famous French and Swiss experts, but promise to compete with them success fully in the world's markets. The whole system of education in the Philippines is based on the principle that the children should receive train ing that will prepare them directly for the life they are to live. J he boys re ceive manual training from the very be ginning. In the lowest grades they make articles that Jhey can use and scil, both in their own localities and elsewhere. The most ' important industry , taught the boys is hat-weaving. It is a pre scribed exercise in the primary schools. "The bureau of education at Manila con siders it one of its legitimate functions to give such training in the making of good hats as will afford a large num ber of children a permanent means oi earning a livelihood," wrote Mr. Frank R. White, director of Philippine educa tion, in 1010, after the courses had been introduced, and the development of the work has more than justified his claim. Chief among the products are the fa mous "huntal" hats, made from the leaf stem -of the opened buri leaf. The schools do not attempt to replace hand machinery with modern apparatus, for it is recognized that there is a real de mand for tho products of careful hand workmanship. Besides the prescribed courses in the primary schools, there arj regular trade schools, where the boys spend the greater part of the school day in actual manual labor in the shops. A set of dining room furniture in red uarra, made at the Philippine .School of Arts and Trades in Manila, sold for $2HU at last year's carnival. In the girls' schools plain sewing and housekeeping have generally formed the prescribed courses, but recently lace making and embroidery have been intro duced because they are arts which, be sides possessing educational value, fur nish the girls with a remunerative occu pation. There were already in the Phil ippines young women who had learned embroidery and lace-making in the con vents under the Spanish regime. Fur thermore, because of their great natural aptitude for such Work, and because of their patience and delicacy ot execution, tho Filipino women are considered among the most skillful workers in the world in these arts, their products being classed by experts as even superior to that of the J-rencli and the wwiss, llie schools are therefore working on sure ground in teaching luce-making and embroid ery, and tliey have ascertained that the demand for the kind of work their chil dren can turn out is practically unlimit ed. In nn effort to increase the avail able supply of teachers for the work, courses in lace-making and embroidery have been ottered in tiie Philippine Nor mal school since 1010, and also in the various vacation assemblies of teachers. The first thing a Filipino girl does in the sewing class in school is to make for herself a complete outfit of cloth ing. " This work she usiiully begins in the second grade, but sometimes in the first or third. Armed with an embroid ery frame and other apparatus (in most cases made by the boys in the same school)1 she advances in proficiency through the various grades; hemming and embroidering cotton squares, fine lin en, handkerchiefs, waists, and so on. The more expert' girls turn out master pieces in French net and embroidery. In lace they make all varieties of "pil low lace," including "torchon" (Spanish lace),. Maltese, Ceylon or - Indian, Irish crochet, etc. -Battenbiirg is also made for local use, but it is not encouraged for export, because the Japanese cavi make it more cheaply. An idea of the extent of industrial edu cation in the Philippines may be gained from the fact that nearly 400.000 schoof pupils are engaged in some kind of in dustrial ork. For the past four years industrial instruction has been prescribed ir the primary course for both boys and girls, and the "work is systematically car ried on in an advanced stage in the in termediate ' schools. Twenty-six woll cquipped schools have been established in Manila and the various provinces; there is a college of agriculture at Los Banos, and a college of engineering has Ac AC o 11 In Chow-Chow Spices Are the Whole Thing If you'll select your spices as carefully as sn Oriental does, your Chow- Chow will have that spicy pungency that has made this Chinese relish popular all over the world. Use ... . Stickney & Poor's Spices and this receipt will give you a delicious Chow-Chow. I quart tomatoes, 1 white ' ' onion, I green peppers, 1 head of cabbage, all chopped line. Sprinkle H cup salt over mix ture and let It stand over night. In the morning drain oft" the brine and season It ' '" with 1 teanpoonful Celery Heed, H os. Tumeric 1 pinch Cayenne Pepper, H os. Clnna- . mnn, 44 os. Allspice, H os. . black Pepper, or t Cloves.' f Add H cup of brown sugar, vinegar enough to covec, and , boll 2 hours. Reliable spices must be used In ait kinds of Dickies If results secured are to be worth your time and trouble. Htickney roar's Spices hold their strength longest, retaining all of the flavor and aroma because they are cut Instead of being crushed In the grinding ' process. They are weighed and packed automatically. Insuring , i . perfect accuracy snd cleanliness. In fact, every process In the manufacture) of Stlckney ft Poor's Spices Is conducted with a degree of care and thorough ness that makes the ritlckney ft Poor Products the standard of quality today. , as they have been for nearly a century. Nearly all grocers sell them in 6c and 10c sizes. Writs for our book Cf receipts. It will Interest you. Among the Htickney ft Poor Products arer Mustard, Pepper, Ckinamon. ' Cloves, Ginger, Mace, Pimento. Sage, Savory, Marjoram. Celery Salt, Curry Powder, Paprika, Tapioca. Nutmeg, Cassia, Allspice, Whole Mired Splee, ' -Pastry flplce. Turmeric, Thyme. Sods, Cream of Tartar. Bice Flour. Potato Flour, Sausage Seasoning, Poultry Seasoning and Flavoring Extracts. . , ' Say "Stickney ft Poor's" when ordering. " STICKNEY & POOR SPICE CO., 184 Stat. Street, Boston. . Ac Ac Ac Ac Ac Ac Ac Ac CD - - - - - -.r THE NATIONAL MUSTARD POT FT been added to the university of the Phil ippines. The Filipinos take to the edu cational program, industrial and other wise, quickly and profitably; and the civil government finds its duties much less onerous now that the military inva sion of the islands has been superseded by the educational. "Swimming s.nd lifc-Baving will 'be tnugiit to teachers of rural schools and pupils in normal schools in Sweden by the Swedish Life-Saving society.- Th government, lms paid a subsidy , for the work and it is the intention eventually to make swimming compulsory in all this schools. I Am Ediuicatioinial F i BULL MOOSE ATTRACTS LABOR. Woman's Best Help to the good health which comes from regular action of the organs ol digestion and elimination to freedom from pain and suffering ! to physical grace and beauty , is the harmless, vegetable remedy : BEECH AM'S PILLS Sold verywker la basse 10c, 25c. HUB RUBBERS Wear next winter Appeal to Social Discontent Proves In teresting t fertile Workers . Washington, .Sept. 13. Thousands of textile workers in North Carolina will vote the Hull Moose ticket this fall, ac cording to information brought to Wash ington by Senator Simmons, who has been campaigning in that state to in sure his own re-election. . This is a new and unexpected development and has caused some speculation in Wasington as to the extent and importance of the movement. Senator Simmons, who al so is a Uemocrat, inclines to tne neiiet that the "protected interests are advis ing this move and preparing to get be hind lloosevelt. 'Hut this explanation is not altogether satisfactory, for the pro tectionists of Massachusetts are evi dencing little sympathy for the Hull Moose and lens faith in his protection policy. It is believed here that the Bull tile worker are flocking to Roosevelt because of his appeal to social discon tent and the effort of the Hull Moose workers to capture labor votes and keep them from getting into the Socialist party. Whatever the reason may be, Senator Simmons is plainly worried by his diacovery, which may cost his seat in the Senate. OVER TEN BILLION BRICKS. Value of Clay Products in the United States for 1911 over $162,000,000. .. The clav-working industries of the United States had in 1011 a production valued at $1023rt,lHl. according to the I'nited States geological survey, which has just issued a chart, compiled by Jef ferson Jiiddleton, showing the total out put, by states, of all the different clay products. The total production of com mon bricks was 8.475.277,K, valued at 4l).SS5.2t!2. Of this New lork contrib uted the largest amount, namelv, 1.143,720.000. valued at $.,918.2Stl. Illi nois was second in output, with 1,074. 480,000, but the product had the great er value of $rt.l20,!)ll. No other state reached the billion mark, Pennsylvania coming third, with w-t.izz.""" nncKs- I he chart give the figures ot produc tion for other kinds of brick vitrified brick, front brick, fire brick ete. as well as for terra cotta. draintile, sewer pipe, stove lining, and pottery products.. The production of all kinds of bricks was more than ten billion. In total production of clav products Ohio heads the list, with a value of $32.fir!3.8H3, or onefifth of the total for the I'nited States: Pennysylvania is second, with $20,270,033; New Jersey is third, with $18,178.2X8; and Illinois fourth, with $14,333,011. east i For Everybody in Barre In the advance complimentary distribution of this featherweight edition of Everybody's Cyclopedia, The Times offers most unusual educational advantages to its readers. The world is progressing and education is the base of all progress. Readers who take advantage of this great offer put themselves in posession of the world's knowledge, gathered from all the El Dorados of learning throughout the universe, and from which one may gain a liberal education without any other aid. Clip the educational coupon from another page of today's issue, and lose no time in taking advantage of this liberal offer. THIS Thi is Illustration Greatly reduced shows the Complete Set Feather VV'eight Edition It treats 35,000 Subjects in 5 Octavo Volume and all in such con venient form ti- iit any reference can be found in an instant. f f .. T ' ' Tv, . 2 rcts a ISr- II If ' XZ!?Wl ;! If II l II t,' r I ... I -... : .L:r: - pslilif J - II I I II i i-' aal - I f iiTW r"-S I II II 1 iN jis W iy i f 5 itrv'S?"1"-! jl II I jl - TYPICAL ESi;- ' "''S'.g- H. J jl 11 MJ&& PSSSg lis I Kite! 111 SlPwilfii Sip wra II! Ill S i Bki kM I gi 9m mm IS KK PPliSSS $12 SET Featherweight Edition At The Expense Of The Barre Times Everybody needs an ency clopedia, but heretofore the high prices have made it im possible for many to possess a set. Ordinarily the prices average about $30 or ?40 a set, ruuning as high as $150 to $200. The volumes are large and cumbersome, some sets taking up a space equal to two or three shelves in the " book case. Now compare these with this feather weight edition of EVERYBODY'S CYCLOPEDIA which is less than one foot, complete. Compare the price of EVr ERYBODY'S CYCLOPE DIA listed at $12 against even the cheaper set of the large, unwieldy volumes at 130. Then con sider that this newspaper assumes the minufacturine cost, al!wine i's read ers to pay only the items of expense necesiary to distribution. It then be comes a matter of comparing 130 with SI. 98, the total expense amount required for a complete set of EV ERYBODY'S CYCLOPEDIA. 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