OCR Interpretation


The Barre daily times. (Barre, Vt.) 1897-1959, May 17, 1913, Image 2

Image and text provided by University of Vermont

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn91066782/1913-05-17/ed-1/seq-2/

What is OCR?


Thumbnail for 2

THE BAKRK DAILY TIMES, BARItE, VT., SATURDAY, MAY 17, 1U13.
n
rirlrx. Herbs
Carefully selected at the seasons of their greatest medicinal
value, are skilfully combined with other valuable ingredients iu
Hoods Sarsqparilla
Making it in our opinion, the strongest and safest, the most
' successful, and the most widely useful medicine for the
3lood, Stomach, Liuer and Kidneys
It contains not only Sarsaparilla, but those great ALTERATIVES,
F. ::ingia and Blue Flag; those great ANTI-BILIOUS and LIVER
:; xlies, Mandrake and Dandeiion; those great KIDNEY" remedies,
Ursi, Juniper Berries and Pipsissewa; those great STOMACH
VN'ICS, Gentian Root and Wild Cherry Bark; and other valuable
v- Live agents, just those remedies prescribed by best physicians
This medicine is recommended-for
NO PUBLIC
HEARINGS
NOTES ON NATIONAL POLITICS.
Penrose-La Follette Amend
ment for Public Hear
' irigs Is Defeated
Rheumatism
Sciatica, Catarrh
Stomach Troubles
Kidney and
Liver Affections
Scrofula, Eczema
Skin Diseases
Blood Poisons
Boils, Ulcers
All Eruptions
DEFENSE OF FREE
SUGAR PLANK
Senator James Says Demo
cratic Platform De- .
manded It
Loss of Appetite, General Debility,
That Tired Feeling,
And other diseases and ailments arising from or promoted by an
impure or low state of the blood. Prepared only by C. I. Hood Co,
Lowell, Mass. Sold everywhere. Get a bottle today.
AMERICAN LEAGUE
, Results of Yesterday's Games.
At St. Louis Boston 3, St.
Louis 2. Katterics Collins and
Carrigan; Baunigartner and Ag-'
new.
At Detroit Detroit 5, Wash
ington 2. Batteries Dubue and
Rondeau; Hughes, Drohan, Henry
and Ainsmith.
At Chicago Chicago 7, New
York 0. Batteries Benz and
Schalk; MeConnell, Clark, Sween
ey and Gossett.
At Cleveland Philadelphia 8,
Cleveland 5. Batteries Brown,
llouck, Bender and Thomas;
Gregg, Mitchell and Carisch. '
Standing of the Clubs.
Won. Lost. Pet.
Philadelphia ..... 18 fl .7.V
Cleveland 18 10 .H43
Washington 13 9 .fl2.
Chicago 18 12 .())
Boston 12 IB .420
St. Louis 12 19 .387
Detroit 10 IB .345
New York 7 19 .209
r
NATIONAL LEAGUE
Results of Yesterday's Games.
At Brooklyn Brooklyn 6, St.
Lou-ia 5. Batteries Curtisa and
Miller; Sallee, Willis, Geyer and
Wiingo.-
At Philadelphia Philadelphia
10, Chicago 4. Batteries Rixey
and Killifer; Toney and Archer.
At New York New York 7,
Pittsburg 4. Batteries Mat hew -son,
Meyers and Hartley; O'Toole.,
Cooper, Camnitz and Keller. f
Standing of the Clubs.
Won. Lost. Pet.
Philadelphia 16 7 .606
Brooklyn .18 9 Ml
New York 14 12 .5.18
St. Louis 14 14 .500
Chicago 15 15 .500
Boston 10 14 .417
Pittsburg 12 37 .414
Cincinnati 8 19 .206
DECLARE "ABUSE"
HURT RAILROADS
New Haven and B. & M. Counsel Sub
mit Briefs in N. E.
Inquiry.
Washington, May 17. Counsel for the
New York, New liaven & Hartford and
the Boston & Maine railroads yesterday
submitted to the interstate commerce
commission their final analyses of the
inquiry into their operations.
The briefs- follow closely the line of
the oral arguments presented last week.
In concluding their summary of the pro
ceeding, counsel says
"there can be no doubt that the tor
rent of abuse which ha been poured
upon t.hese railroads ha had a serious
effect upon the morals of these organiza
tions. o small part of the time of the
principal officers lias been devoted to pre
paring for hearings before state and fed
eral courts. It is a marvel that the re
sults accomplished have been as good as
thev are."
The New Haven commission claimed
in ita brief that increased passenger
rates from Ivew York City to toniiecti
cut points, against which complaints
have been bled, were justified by in
creased tonnage, terminal charges and
wages to emploves.
The brief seta forth figures to how
the increased expenses and proportion
ate passenger fare increases.
REDFIELD STANDS ON PLAN.
I
Electric
Flat Irons
taper
Che;
.$4.00
. 4.00
. 4.00
. 3.50
All $5.00 Irons now at the fol
lowing prices:
Simplex
Westinghousc .
Exemplar
Hot Point
These Irons are all guaranteed
and we are here to stand back
of them.
We also carry the $2.98 kind,
but from past experience with
cheap Irons we cannot recom
mend them.
Barre Electric Co.,
3 North Main St, Wheelock Block,
Telephone 98-W.
He Is Not Regretting His Speech to the
Lithographers.
Washington, May 17. Secretary of
Commerce William C. Rcdtield so far is
not regretting his plain speech to the
National Association of Employing Lith
ographers this week, when he informed
them that if they should reduce wages
following the enactment of a new tariff
bill he would investigate them with
view to determining the efficiency of
their plants. The lithographers evident
ly expected generalities of Mr. Redfield
and were prepared to answer him. He
gave them particulars and his sugges
tions were received with the utmost good
feeling. Since the dinner the head of one
of the great lithographing plants has giv
en assurance that there would be no
reduction in wages of the people in his
employ, a second has spent an hour with
the secretary discussing efficiency prob
lems, others have asked for copies of the
speech to take home to read to their
boards of directors, and it is announced
also that the speech will be published
in full in Ihe .National Lithographer,
from whose columns Secretary Hedtield
drew many of bis criticisms.
DIES AFTER LONG SLEEP.
New Hampshire Woman Had Slumbered
for Fourteen Weeks.
Manchester, N. II., May 17. Mrs.
Flora E. Harrington's sleep of fourteen
weeks has ended in death. The end
came Thursday afternoon at her home
on Bay street. Her ease has been a
puzzle to the medical authorities of this
state, and various diagnoses have been
made. Prof lavlor of Harvard, who
was called in a few days ago. expressed
the opinion that Mrs. Harrington's slum
bers were due to a tumor of the brain.
A two-year illness antedated the sleep.
Mrs. Harrington was 54 rears old and
the wifje of Edward W. Harrington, a
prominent business man of this city.
Washington, May 17. Tho Democratic
k-adcrs in the Senate yesterday were sus
tained in their determination to refer the
Underwood tariff bill to the finance com
mittee for consideration without giving
public hearings.
Senators Penrose and I Follette, who
tried to secure an amendment directing
public bearings to be held, were defeat
ed by a vote of 41 to 3(1.
The motion of Senator Simmons to
refer the bill was then paesed without a
roll-call.
There was a lively discussion of tho
Democratic platform and its bearing ou
free sugar. Senator James, credited
with speaking for President Wilson and
the administration, interpreted tho Bal
timore platform in a speech as com
mitting the president and the Democratic
party to free augar. His remarks were
in reply to the declarations by Senator
Kansdell aud Senator-elect Broussard of
I Louisiana that it did not.
In the gallery, listening closely, was
Joseph P. Tumulty, secretary to the
president, who went to the capital to
hear the reply to the anti-free sugar
Democrats, who for two days have been
assailing the sugar schedule which Pres
ident Wilson has declared will not be
compromised if he can help it.
Senator James said that the platform
adopted at the Baltimore convention an
proved the course of the Democratic
House in the last session of Congress
and that it included approval of the
Underwood free sugar bill. He read a
paragraph from the Democratic cam
paign text book approving the excellent
record of the House, in placing augar on
the free list. t
Senator Kansdell asked if President
Wilson did not declare in a speech at
Pittsburg that he did not stand for free
trade.
Henator James returned that the pres
ident was not a free trader and that
the proposed bill calculated to raise
$300,000,00 in revenue was not a free
trade bill.
"Do you say President Wilson is a free
trader because he favors free sugar?"
demanded Senator James. "Did you call
yourself a free trader when you voted
for free bread and free shoes!"
Senator Ransdcll denied he was a free
trader and asked if the Democratic na
tional committee had not instructed its
orators in the West not to discuss free
sugar, and also, if the party would not
have been defeated if they had dis
cussed it there.
"I know the Chicago headquarters so
instructed Representative Answell of
Louisiana, he said.
Mr. James referred to the point made
by the Louisiana leader that President
Wilson and the platform had declared
against tariff - reductions which would
injure any legitimate industry.
"By 'legitimate industry' in the plat
form," aaid the Kentucky senator, "is
meant industrially legitimate and com
mercially legitimate industry. It does
not refer to an industry . which had
had one hundred and twenty-five years
of government aid and protection and is
yet unable to take care of itself."
Mr. James expressed the opinion that
ir iTesident laft had vetoed the Payne
Aldrich bill be would have been" re
elected.
Senator Smoot predicted that theDem-
oerats would be out of power for another
quarter of a century as a result of their
tariff legislation.
Senator La Follette urged the Demo
crats to court the Open door policy.
Brief Hits of Nws and Comment on
Men and Measures.
J0.I111 Mitchell, former president of the
i fined .mi no workers or America, lias
decided to accept a so-called recess ap
pointment as New York state labor com
missioner. Mr. Mitchell waa nominat
ed twice for this office by Governor ISul
zer, but was rejected by tho Senate,
The governor hold ho lias the power to
name Mr. Mitchell for a term to expire
twenty days after the convening of the
legislature next January.
Mrs. Helen D. I.ongstreet, widow of
the noted Confederate general and for
mer postmistress at Gainesville. Ga., will
have a hearing Monday before the Sen
ate postolllco committee. Mrs. Long
street declares she does not seek reap
pointment, but wants to nnike public
ler version of the circumstances which
led to her displacement.
Herman Ridder, proprietor of the New
York Stats Zei-tung, will decline to ac
cept the position of superintendent of
state prisons, to which he w.as appoint
ed recently by Governor Sulzer. Mr.
Kidder's nomination was confirmed by
the Senate.
Samuel TJntermyer entertained at
luncheon Thursday, Secretary of State
William Jennings Bryan and fifty-eight
guest at lireystone, in New York, Mr.
Lntermyera country home.
DEMOCRATS'
WAR PLANS
Leaders Have Extensive
Campaigns Under Consideration
CONCENTRATION,
ANTICIPATION
NEW BILL BARS
RICH MEXICANS
Governor Hunt Signs the Alien Land
Measure, Which Is
Drastic.
Pha-nix, Arix., May 17. Governor Hunt
yesterday signed the new alien land bill.
it "Prohibits an alien, whether of Cau
casian or Mongolian descent, to own land
in Arizona if he has not declared his
intention of becoming a citizen.
It bars besides Asiatics who cannot
become eitiwns wealthy Mexicans on
the American side who maintain
legiance to Mexico.
Harmony and Amalgama
tion, Orator Thus Out
lines the Plans
U. S. COURT AT GRANITEVILLE.
al-
BRYAN BACK AT HIS DESK.
Reply of United States to Japan Is
Expected Soon.
Washington, May 17. Secretary Bry
an returned from New York early yes
terday and was at his desk long before
the meeting of the cabinet, at which be
was' to present the reply of the United
States to Japan's protest against the
California land legislation.
It is probable that steps will be taken
soon to publish the text of the Jap
anese protest, though that may be de
ferred until the answer of the United
States has bn delivered.
Although frequent inquiries from the
Japanese ambassador indicate a disposi
tion to press the negotiations, probably
in consequence of the state of public
mind in Japan, diplomatic practice war
rants an allowance of at k-est several
days for the delivery of the state de
partment's answer.
President ilson a announcement
that there arc to lie no movements of
troops or ships that could be connected
with the situation, is expected in official
circles to be construed as evidence of
his conviction that the issue can and
will be adjusted by diplomacy.
So far. the order has not interfered
with tire plan to send some coast artil
lery troops from San. Francisco to rein
force the garrison in Hawaii.
This movement, however, is in execu
tion of comprehensive plans for perma
nent garrisons in the insular possessions
and in the canal zone, outlined by the
general staff last fall and approved by
former President Taft and former Secre
tary Stimson before there was any sug
gestion of friction with Japan, and it is
believed that ita (execution will not be
in violation of the president's instrue
tions of Thursday.
The administration has been trying to
discourage "war scares, by every pos
ible means, as was evidenced by execu
tive disapproval of an order last week
for the immediate dispatch from New
port to Norfolk or the submarine flotilla
DARROW CASE OFF CALENDAR.
ACCOUNTS FOR U. S. VICTORY.
CONNECTICUT SUNDAY SPORT.
!Do Not Put Your!
2 Furs Away j
j but have them repaired
during the dull season at I
J special prices and stored i
I free of charge until fall, j
Bill Permitting Recreative Games and
Band Concerts Goes to Governor to Sign.
Hartford, Conn, May 17. The House
on Thursday passed what is known as
the Gross iMinday bill, permitting band
concerts in parks and "recreative sports"
on Sunday, under authority of park com
missioners, who are to make rules so
that the peace and comfort of citizens
he not disturbed. The Senate bat al
ready passed the bill and it now goes to
the governor.
GRAPE JUICE FAD SPREADS.
REMODELING
AND REDYEING
A SPECLLTY
Philadelphia Democratic Oub Will Drink
Bryan's Beverage.
Philadelphia. May 17. The bar is to
He removed from the Democratic club
I here and a "Bryan grape juice" stand set
up in its stead. The vote for the reform
m-aa taken at a tneetinv of the memher
I 'of the organization lat night.
l A great deal of comment followed the
J I announcement of the change yesterday.
I
" "
American Athletes Had Made Up Their
Minds to Win.
Lausanne, Switzerland, Mav 17. Bar
on Pierre de Coubertin, president of the
international Olympic committee, who
ha visited the United States several
times of recent years, has very decided
pinions to account for the success of
American athletes at Stockholm last
far. In explaining bis ideas the baron
said :
The American contestants were mic-
cessful primarily because of their scien
tific training, and next, on account of
their 'morale.' that is to say their minds
were made up beforehand to win. Fin
ally, their intense patriotism, when pit
ted against other nations, was an add
ed reason.
"Scientific training alone cannot win,
in my judgment, without moral training
and patriotism. The Finnish athletes
were without the firwt. as they came
from a poor country, but with the other
two attributes they did splendidly. Not
orrly the bodv but the mind must be
trained to win in sports, and the ath
letes of many nations overlook this, but
not the Americans."
Referring to the Thorpe case, the bar
on said:
"I cannot praise the American sports
men too much for their prompt action
in that delicate and unfortunate affair.
The regulations governing the status of
amateurs and professionals are to-day
so rague and unsatisfactory that a sim
ilar case might arise to-morrow in any
country. W hope at our meeting in
f ans in 1 1 4 to make an international
definition of amateurs and professionals.
My idea is that evenr Olympian candi
date shall swear on hit country's flu 2
that he is a pure amateur. This would,
I think, settle the question.'
McNamaras' Lawyer May Never Be Called
to Face Bribery Charge.
Los Angeles, Cal.. May 17. That Clar
ence S; Harrow will never be tried again
on the charge of bribery in connection
with the trial of the McVanmra dyna
mite case is the general belief liere to
day, following the action of Assistant
District Attorney Ford in striking the
Harrow indictment from the court cal
endar. This leaves the case without a
date for trial, and it is expected that
later the district attorney will squash
the charges.
Washington, May 17. Plans for draw
ing the political battle lilies of 1014
and 1918 were talked over yesterday at
conferences of the executive committee
of the Democratic national committee.
Tho programme included a conference
over what the national committee should
do to make the party successful in the
state and congressional elections next
year, with a look ahead to the next
national election; a meeting with offi
cers of the Democratic congressional
conmiittne regarding a greater repre
sentation of senators on that body, and
a conference with lreident Wilson. The
comsiuttee, which met at its perma
nent oflices, is composed of Messrs. Pal
mer of Pennsylvania, Clark Howell of
Georgia, Cato bells of lexas. Homer
Cummings of Connecticut and Fred
Lynch of Minnesota. "Concentration
anticipation, amalgamation, confedera
tion, harmonization" of methods is the
way one member of the executive com
mittee epitomized the plans of the con
lerence.
Yesterday marked 4he opening of the
permanent offices of the Democratic na
tional committee, which the party organ
ization expects to maintain every day
during the next four years at least, The
'Executive committee" so-called, but
really a finance committee, is under in
st ructions to devise methods for ran
ing money under a resolution adopted at
a meeting of the national committee
on March 5, which endorsed the effort
of Chairman McComba to establish i
permanent headquarters and press a via
orous publicity campaign. The confer
ence yesterday discussed the importance
of keeping the country reliably advised
through committee propoganda regarding
the executive and legislative policies
of the administration, the attitude of
the Democratic party on the tariff and
currency questions, foreign policy and
other questions, understanding of which
bv the public at large, trom the Uemo
era tic standpoint, is regarded as helpful
in the coming Sght for centinuanc of
the Democratic party in power at the
Wlhite House and in Congress.
It waa decided to officially designate
the committee which met yesterday an
the executive campaign committee of the
Democratic national committee. Mr.
Palmer was, elected chairman and Rolls
Wells of St. Louia. treasurer of the na
tional committee, was chosen treasurer
of the campaign committee. At a meet
ing to-day plans for co-operation with
the Democratic congressional committee
will be discussed with Representative
Llovd, chairman of the latter.
DECLARES MARRIED
WOMEN PEACEFUL
Gaynor, Discussing Suffrage, Says Brit
ains Militants Are Militant Be
cause There Are Million and
Half Without Husbands.
DAVIS' CAPTOR TRIES TO DIE.
Knobel, Last of Band Which Captured
Confederate President.
Philadelphia, Mav 17. With a gold
medal, awarded to him bv Congre",
clasped in his hands, Caspar Knobel, 70
years old. the las-t of the band of four
teen cavalrymen who captured Jefferson
Davis, the president of the Confederacy,
was found unconscious in his room yes
terday. Ga was flowing from several
jets, Knobel was rushed to the hospital
and after surgeons had worked over him
hey expressed the belief he might re
cover.
Only last Saturday, Knobel was the
central figure in the celebration of the
forty-eighth anniversary of the day he
called upon the Conferedate president to
surrender. He was believed to have be
come despondent on account of lack of
money.
I. STECKOLCHICK
Mnnnfarttirino' Fnrripr
I I j output bow no .000 weekly. Ft far tae I T
IiiihmwhimiwwJ i the wo.-id. Factory, Manchester, N. 1L tne
Millbnaii Is Acain Indicted.
Los Angeles. CaL. May 17. The coun
ty grand jury returned two more indict
ments againvt tieorge H. 1 Itixbv. the
millionaire banker. a(r-ued of off -nues
agaitxt young g-r! at the Jonquil, a
resort, the proprietor of vhhh. Emma
Goodman. eio has been indicted.
The two indictments rreTHr!v re-
rned against Bixby were found defec-
REPLY TO JAPAN.
Subject of Discussion at Cabinet Meet
ing Bryan Framing It.
Washington. May 17. A two and a
half hour session of the cabinet renter-
day resulted in instructions to Secretary
of State Brvan to draft immediately a
formal replr to Japan's note of protest
over the California anti-alien land own
ing bill.
The session, one of the longest since
Preidfnt Wilson was introduced into
oflice, was believed to have mapped out
a plan for the administration s reply,
but none of the cabinet officers would
adm t more than that the Japanese sit
uation had been discussed.
New York, May 17. As soon as a
majority of the women want to vote
they will get it, but as aoon as every
woman has a man the women get to be
ery peaceful." said Mayor Gaynor yes
terday in an intcrvifw discussing the
question of "Votes for Women."
-Personally the mayor said lie leu
iollv and bully" about it. and expressed
the lielief the reason for the militancy
in England was that there were about
million and a half women without
husbands, and they were desperate.
'I do not think the women in tnis
country will ever resort to the violence
of the English- suffragettes," said the
mayor. "There is a deep reason for that.
Over in Great Britain there are afiout
1(K),(K) women who have no man. We
have no such condition over here. As
soon as every woman has a man the
women get to'be very peaceful. But just
think of 1,500.000 women without a man.
I do not blame them for getting mad.
They ought to tear down all England.
"the men got up and went off to Aus
tralia and Canada and Van Dieman's
Land, and Lord knows where else, and
left the women there. And now we are
having the result. The women are go
ing to burn the whole place down unless
they are allowed to vote. But will it do
them any good if they are allowed to
vote! Voting will not get them hus
bands. They will be as bad off in that
respect as ever. Over here there is no
such numerical disparity between men
and women. I suppose most of our
women suffragists are married.
HAS APPENDICITIS.
A Large Number of Applicants Apply for
Citizenship.
A large grist of Hist papers were
granted to applicants at the session of
United Statee naturalization court,
which convened in Miles' luill, Granite
ville, Thursday from 10 o'clock in the
forenoon until 8:30 that night. Clerk
Fred S. Piatt of Rutland presided aud
his assistants were Misses Ruby Ther
la wit and Mildred House of Montpelier.
First papers were granted as follow:
Matti Airola of Graiiiteville, Finland;
John llamish of Gramteville, England ;
Angus J. Campbell of Graiiiteville, Prov
ince of Oiiebee; Michael J. Campbell of
Graniteville, Province of Quebec j Wil
liam Cameron of Websterville, Scotland;
Joseph Clocher of Websterville, Province
of Quebec; Axel Krikson of Wbsterville,
Sweden; Duncan Eraser of Graniteville.
rvova Scotia; Konald Fraser of Granite
ville, Nova Seotia; William. Fraser of
Graniteville, Nova Scotia; John M. Fu-
geri of Websterville, Province of Que
bec) Charles Grant of Wlebstervllle, Scot-"
land; Isuack Hakala of Webterville,
Finland; Arthur J. Harron of Granite
vMIe, Province of Quebec; Oiva Kainu
of Graniteville, Finlund; Emil Koivu of
Graniteville, Finland; Albert Littlcwood
of Websterville, Ireland; August! Maki
of Graniteville, Finland; David McLeod
of Graniteville, Provinca of Quebec; Hec
tor McLeod of Graniteville, Province of
Quebec; Angus MacRJtdbiv of Granite
ville, Scotland; James Morrison of Web
sterville, Scotland; Victor, Niemi of
Graniteville, Finland; Kust Palo of
Graniteville, Finland; Juha Pananen of
Websterville, Finland; Emil Rattikainerj
of Websterville, Finland; John Remmi
of Graniteville, Finland ; Frank W. Scott
of Websterville, Province of Quebec t
Richard Seeley of Graniteville, Province
of Quebec; John J. Sheehtin of Granite
ville, Province of Quebec; Patrick J.
Sheehan of Graniteville, Province of
Que-bcc; Ira H. Tarney of East Barre,
Province of Quebec; Victor B. Tuomo-
nen of Graniteville, Finland; Alje A.
Walienus of Websterville, Finland; Don
ald MacAskill of Graniteville, Scotland ;
Forbes Christie of Graniteville, Scotland;
Peter OHare of Websterville, Ireland;
John McArthur of Websterville, Ireland;
Delpbia Pare, Graniteville, Province of
Quebec.
Applied for Second Papers.
The following prospective citizens
made application for papers of the sec
ond class, the returns to be forwarded
to the applicants at the expiration of
ninety days: Edward L. Anderson of
Websterville, Newfoundland; James
Clary of WV'bsterville, Province of Que
bee; Jasper J, Couillard of Websterville,
Province of Quebec; Samuel Guv ot
Websterville, Province of Quebec; John
Karppinen of Graniteville, Finland; Sam
uel lpan of Websterville, Province of
Quebec; Alfred I-awson of Websterville,
Scotland; Dona Madore of Websterville,
Province of Quebec; Damas Mrtineau
of Wtebsterville, Province- of Quebec;
Donald H. MacDonald of Graniteville,
Province of Quebec; Norman A. McLeod
of Graniteville, Province of Quebec; Angus-
A. McLeod of Graniteville, Province
of Quebec; Angus R. McLeod of Granite-
After the match this Crispin
is tha model that well-dressed
men will wear on the Country
Club piazza.
To really enjoy associating with
well-dressed people you want to
have perfect freedom from self
consciousness. And this can ba
attained only by scrupulously
correct dress. This Crispin mode)
provides you with a custom-looking
boot that is entirely proper
for its phrticular purpose. And
you will find it worn this Spring
by thousands of welNdressed
business and professional men
who favor a medium broad toe
ahoa with flat tread, broad shank
and the new, English ttyla heels
with flaring "right and left" effect.
Crispin Tan Russia Calf and
llEGALS
Moore & Owens
ville, Province of Quebec; Peter R. Mur
ray of Websterville, Nova Scotia; Steph
en Niven of Websterville, Scotland;
Thomas potvin of Webstcrvirle, Province
of Quebec; Atti Gusta Rantila of Web
sterville, Finland; John Roleau of Web
sterville, Province of Quebec; Wilfred
Tudel of Websterville, Province. of Qu---bec;
Joseph Trudell of WebsterviJIe,!
Province of Quebec; Anton Winnat of.
Websterville, Finland.
I MF . W ..Vit
II I 1 III II mill II Mil I IMII Ml av m
MmMimi'ri..mmi;trp;iimn;s
Not Exactly Sick, bot
teelins dull, tired, worn, run down? It' s v
activity that you need Take Sebrnck Man
drake Fllla today and mark their magic fect.
One box will prove their efficacy in all
liver ills, indigestion, dyspepsia, bilious-
ness. commpauon. kick iu-audto,
heartburn, flatulence, . Jaundice,
. . l U.. i !v ran-.nllle-AbSOlUte-
ly harmless p.aln or suarar coat
ed 25c. Sold everywhere. end
a postal for anr free book and
learn to prescribe for yourself.
Dr. J. H. SCHENCK & SON,
Philadelphia, Pa.
Pumps and Sandals
For the Children
We have a complete line of sur
prising1 values in White Canvas, Gun
Metal, Patent Leather and Russia
Calf.
SEE OUR WINDOW
FIRE I!f HOLD.
Blaze Breaks Out in Saxonia of Cunard
Lice.
Triente. May 1. ("otUn in the hold
of the Ciinarf l!nr Saionia frrwn New
ork to Hume, caught fire in this port
;etrdar.
Kme cotton was hurnej. The steamer
apparently is uaUamagei and proceeded. Vancouver and CbK-agu.
The Tilden Shoe Co.
Aldrich Building , Barre, Vermont
sasaRs8sasnsRsnsnsassnsasanssaRsasKsn
American Militant Suffragette Very III
in England.
London, Mly 17. Miss Zelie Emerson,
the militant "suffragette, of Jackson,
Mich., was opera ted on yesterday for
appendicitis, which is said to have de
veloped owing to the privations 2j
underwent while she was carrying out a
"hunger strike" in Holloway jail.
She was released on April 8 on ac
count of her weakened cond.tion and
me time afterward waa taken to a
privet hospital in the country to pre
pare herself for the operation.
She had been "sentenced to sia weeks
imprisonment on reb. U, for smashing i
slop w indows.
GOAL
A GOOD TIME TO BUY COAL
Have you bought your supply for next win
ter? . Every advantage is with the consumer
in buying his Coal early.
Better service, less cost, and none of the dis-
agreeable features of winter delivery.
s
8
n
::
tt
8
8
Members of Scott Party Ketum.
San Krancieeo, May 17. Two mem
bers of the relief party that recovered
the body of t'apt. Rolert Scott, over
come bv'a blizzard on his return from the
south "pole, arrived here aboard the
Koyal Mail steamer Tahiti, from Syd
ney. Tbev are (Tiarlea S. Wrurht of
Ounbri'fjr university. Kngland. and
Krank Ilehennem. a irraduate of the I ni-
sersitr of Svdnev. Australia. They Will
make their way to Lnsland by war of
Grate Coal
Egg Coal
Stove Coal
Nut Coal
Pea Coal
per ton
per ton
per ton
per ton
per ton
$7.25
7.50
7.50
7.75
6.50
Jeddo Lehigh Coal 60c per ton higher.
Connellsville and Otto Coke in Stove and
Nut sizes.
8
8
8
8
8
8
8
8
8
8
8
The D. M. MILES COAL CO.
TVlpnhone 133
n :t
sssnasasassas3sanaasaacsasasasasatasaaau

xml | txt