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THE IMRRE DAILY TIMES, HARRE, . VT FRIDAY, JUNE 20, 1013.
Stickne Spread Mustard on Sandwiches 3 Every one In the picnic party will smack his lips at lunch-time if you spread Sticknr & Poor' Mustard on any of the cold meats that you slice for sandwicttes. But be sure it's Stickiiey & Poor's TVT..MJ...1 poors H lviusiaru Then you'll be sure of having mustard that's pure and strong, with just the flarvor that will add enjoyment to your luncheon and make it taste a hundred per cent better. ' ' Nearly every grocer sells it in and Y lb. cans, at 10 cents and 20 cents. Write for our book of receipts. It's worth a lot to any housekeeper who wants to know how to make the most out of what she buys for the table. Amiini ths othsr fltlrkney Poor Prod uct that should b on every Rood oook'a psntry shslf r: Pepper, Cinnamon, t"love, Ginger, Mace, Pimento. f!g fcavory, Marjoram, Celery Salt, Curry Powder, Paprika, Tapioca, Nutmeg-, Cassia, Allspice, Whole Mixed Bplce, Pantry Spice, Turmeric, Thyme. Boils. Cream of Tartar, Rice Flour, Potato Flour, 6aune Seasoning, Poultry Seasoning and Flavoring Extracts. When Ton Order, Say "Stlrkney Poor's" STICKNEY & POOR SPICE CO., 184 State Street, Boston THE NATIONAL MUSTARD POT j TRYING TO SHIFT BLAME MUSTARD X1 The New Haven Puts the Troubles Up to Engi ' neers' Unions EXPERT HITS NEW HAVEN SYSTEM Air Brake Inspector Tells How Other Roads Han dle Expresses THREE FREED OF MURDER CHARGE Prosecutor Tells Ipswich, Judge That He Believes Policeman's Bullet Killed Woman. Ipswich, Mass., June 20. The three I. V. K, leaders ' who have been held on the charge of murder in the death of the Greek woman, Nicklopta Pandellop oulou, several weeks ago in a riot, were freed from that charge at the bearing yesterday by Judge Charles A. Wayward. Carroll L. Pingree, Kmma May Pin gree, and Nathaniel Herman, the riot prisoners, were defended by counsel for the I. V. W., George l Roewer, jr., assisted by Harry M. Say-ward, son or the judge." Dist. Atty. Attwill appeared for the state, assisted by C. M. Sulli - van and Edgar F. lnpray. "Owing to the lack of certainty as to who fired the shot that killed the woman, I do not think we can hold the prisoners on this murder charge," Raid Attwill in opening. "Personally, I am inclined to think that the bullet, came from the revolver of a policeman and I recommend that the prisoners be discharged from the charge of murder. "I have come to the same conclusion," asserted the judge, impression that the "I also have the bullet came from the revolver of an officer. I order that the prisoners be discharged," The three are still held under a $1,2(0 bond on the riot charge. The inquest into the death of the woman was ended yesterday morning at the town hall. Judge George A. Sclio rield presided at the inquest, with the special judges of the local court. There was a large number of witnesses. Decision was reserved. CATTLE PRICES RISING. LAMSON AND HUBBARD -STRAWS selected braids suDericr finish for sals by The FRANK MCWHORTER CO. tr-.., co,. Pn.. . HnAr.,lu,?ohr ' point a pistol at him every, time w,. "v'il tj ,i m.v,i,; -,;k Kansas City, Mo;, June 20. Short horns, little and big, took the price hon ors of the earh' summer cattle market at the Kansas City stockyards Wednes day, when heavy steers sold at $9 per hundred pounds and baby beeves brought $8.00. This is the highest price paid for heavy steers since February and was within ten cents a hundred of the highest price this year. When Congress began cutting tariff rates, there was a general scare over prospects of cheap cattle from Argentina. The market went down seventy-five cents a hundred pounds. Now there are no Argentine cattle and not enough domes tic cattle, and up goes the price. Mrs. Wilson Not 111. Washington, June - 20. Reports that Mrs. Wilson was suffering a nervous breakdown were officially denied at the White House to-day. "Mrs. Wilson is hardly what could be called indisposed,' said Dr. Grayson, White House physician. "Such reports are incorrect and unadvised." Dr. Gravson said that he had advised Mrs. Wilson to take things easy during the warm weather, although she will be able to entertain as usual. Bridgeport, June 20. At the close of the interstate commerce commission in quiry yesterday into the fatal wreck at Stamford on the New Haven road the general manager, Clinton L. Bar do, of the road made a statement de nouncing the methods used 'by railroad men's organizations as tending to break down the discipline of the road. He said the old rules made engineers serve a longer apprenticeship and when last February the road made an order that spare engineers must have two years' experience before being allowed or passenger trains, the engineers' or ganizations protested and the rule was changed to one year's experience. He said, "The general manager . of a railroad should have power to say u-lmt is riirhf. nnil when. anil he 'should have power to enforce what he says, tie cannot nave mat power ir i a railroad organization is going ,to no he knows from his own best judgment is the right thing to do." He said criticism of the road had reached into the ranks and disloyalty was to be expected and later insubor dination. C. W. Martin, air brake inspector of the Pennsylvania railroad, told that ft Pennsylvania train such as the second section of the Springfield express would uot be allowed to leave the Pennsyl vania terminal as an express train. He said the condition of the car Cen- terdale, the working of the brakes which is regarded bv expert Belknap of tlie 1. C C. as one of tlie vital features of the inquiry, was the reason the train would not be allowed to run. He also explained at length the re quirements of the new engineers on the 'Pennsylvania, and said that a man of Doherty's limited experience would not be allowed to run an express on his road except in great extremity and then only when a traveling engineer or fore man should accompany him. Martin testified that aside from the Centcrdale the brakes of the train and engine were in good condition. He be lieved Engineer Doherty used bad judg ment in running into Stamford as he had. 1(7 Tha woman of to-morrow mnst have plenty of good, pure, red blood today. The foundation of good or bad health is laid dur ing her girlhood days. No girl should allow herself to become pale, bloodies and weak mid thus lay the foundation for a lifetime of ill health and misery. Let every girl ask herself today if her blood ia aa pure and rich aa it should be. Pale cheeks, lips and gums, short ness of breath on going up stairs or on slight exertion, palpitation of the heart, sleeplessness, lack of ap petite and ambition and an all-tired-out feeling are some of the signs of bad blood. The more of them you have the more advanced ia the bloodlessnesa and the greater the need of building up your blood. Dr. Williams' Pink PUk for Pale People do not simply provide the ele ments that the blood lacks; their 5ood influence is more far reaching, 'he new blood goes every where just the same as the wntery, impure blood did, but unlike it, carries health, nourishment and strength to every part of the body. As the blood improves tne general health. improves. Ihe gooa results are soon felt throughout the body. livery bloodless girl or woman should send for the free booklets "Plain Talks to Women" and "Building Upthe Blood." Dr. Williams' IIiik Pills are sold by all druegists at 50 cents per box or six boxes for $2.50 or will be sent, postpaid, upon receipt of price by the Dr. WUHami Medicine Company, Schenectady, N. Y. MILLIONS GONE, THEY DIE BY GAS NEGRO WHO ASSAULTS GIRL IS LYNCHED RUSSELL'S DRY PACK ICE CREAM For your Saturday afternoon and Sunday outing. It will keep from two to three hours in the hottest summer weather. Chocolate, Strawberry and Vanilla, or Ne apolitan. ' 35c a brick TRY A CHOCOLATE MARSHMALLOW CARAMEL ICE ' - Girl Died from the Effects of the Assault Without Regaining Con sciousness. Hot Springs, Ark., June 20. William Norman, a nefrro, charged with assault on Clara Huff, 12, a white girl, was captured in nearby mountains last night. Thirty minutes later he was seized by a mob and hanged to a telephone pole on a prominent business street. The girl died last night without re gaining consciousness. Xofman's body, stripped of clothing, was punctured by hundreds of bullets. It was left hanging under an arc light for hours before it was cut down and burned. Suicide of Once Wealthy Swiss and Wife in Zurich Explained by Letters. , Zurich, Switzerland, June 20. The mystery surrounding the suicide on las Thursday of Eugene Maggi, reputed one of the wealthiest men in Switzerland and his wife, has been cleared up by the discovery among Maggi's papers o a letter to his family saying that he had been ruined financially and decided to Kill Himself. Underneath this messace. in his wife's firm handwriting, was the following: I believed myself rich and 1 was happy. Eugene has just revealed to me that we are ruined and announced his determination to die. My duty is to fol low him in death. Adieu." An investigation has confirmed the fact that M. .Maggi had lost his wealth hen Maggi and his wife were found dead as a result of gas asphyxiation. it was believed that their suicide had been prompted by the fact that, although their wealth was estimated at f lO.rMiO,- 0(0, they were grcitly disappointed be cause they were childless. Maggi was the owner of extensive flour mills in Zurich and other parts of Switzerland, and had numerous other interests. A RIFT IN THE OUTLOOK. CONTESTS $1,000,000 INSURANCE. KODAKS, PREMOS AND BROWNIE CAM ERAS FOR YOUR SUMMER OUTINGS $1 to $65 We develop and finish films. guaranteed. Satisfaction Violet Dulce Summer Toilet Preparations jioiei vuc cold i ream zae ana c K . V7 VI. I. T..l urs t. y iuiri sl'uii b iviici yy Bin .....(.. i k Violet Dutr Liquid Complexion Pe. 60c rtl .jj t iwirt 'it nous ..... ... Z9C r n wa v 10 rruira i omniaiian rt. . &a Violet Dulc Vanishing Cream' 25c and SOc Violet rulr EL, Hi as. In each box 7S violet uuira Lit. in balk, per . SOc THIS IS THE MOST EXCLUSIVE LINE OF TOILET PREPARATIONS IN THE CITY 1 i 1 mt m i n . & i$. iaiesi , zoc 5 Large Schuberts ..... 25c, 6 La Preferencias ..... 25c' 7 Little Schuberts 25c 5 Cedulas 25c 4 7-20-4's 25c 7 Pippins 25c 3 Girards 25c Special prices by the box. PATENT MEDICINES FELLOWS' SYR. Bf. lTtcs Oar frits HYPOPHOS 1.S0 1.05 HOOD S SAKSAPARH.LA 1.00 69 ATWOODS BITTERS .25 .17 GLOBE TILLS 25 .is CASTORIA 35 .23 SYRI P FIGS JIO .3 FATHER JOHN'S fl.no .71 FOLEY'S KIDNEY REM. 1.00 .65 KHOUP'S RHEUMATIC 1.00 69 DOAN'S PILLS 50 an GARFIELD TEA 25 .17 REECHAM'S PILLS 55 .17 SCOTT'S EMULSION l.(0 .69 M ELLEN'S FOOD 75 .59 IIOKLICKS MALTED MILK 100 .75 MILK SUGAR, MERCK'S 3 for $100 I ERUNA $1.00 69 TITTLES ELIXIR .50 .39 WILLLIAMS" PINK FILLS -SO .39 LYD1A PINKHAM-S fl.00 $0 71 AYERS' PII.15 5 .19 PANDFRINE JWi .41 MUNYOVS TAW PAW 1.00 .65 LISTER INE .23 .19 TAPE'S I OLD COMPOUND . . . . CUT1CURA SOAP DIA PEPSIN PARISIAN SAGE KOIX)L SLOAN'S LINIMENT HERTICIDE SAL HEPATICA MINARDS LINIMENT PIN EX D. D. D. REMEDY LIVER SALTS IOO t'ASCARA TARI.ETS. 5 rt. 3 OUNCES t'ASCARA LIQUID . 100 BI.AUDS IRON PILLS .... P.AY RUM BOTTLE WITCH -HAZEL. TINT ....... WOOD ALCOHOL. PINT HARTSHORN'S COUGH SYRUP. SF.IDLITZ POWDERS EFF. SODIUM RK Prlss 0r Prl 1.00 .69 25 .19 25 .20 JWI -3f. J30 .39 L00 .69 25 .19 LOO 9 .25 .21 .25 .17 SO .39 1.00 .69 .73 .50 ...... .25 .25 -25 .35 .25 17 .20 .15 .25 .19 .25 .19 .25 .19 25 .19 1.00 J!5 Companies Bring Suit to Determine Cause of Death of E. 0. Painter. Jacksonville, Fla., June 20. Alarmed by report of a conspiracy to steal tlie body of E. ). Painter, a manufacturer, who recently met sudden death, leaving life insurance policies worth more than f 1,000,00, armed jjuaTd have been placed about the prave in a Jackson ville cemetery. Several weeks ajro Painter fell from a ferrvbnat in St. Johns river and wa drowned. Report of an analysis of Painter viscera state no traces of poison were found and that the manufacturer had suffered from ar terio sclerosis to some extent. Baltimore, June 20. An injunction was issued by Jude Duffy in the cir cuit court here yesterday restraining ( harles Claser, a Baltimore chemist from disposing of any part of the in ternal organs ot Jul ward O. Painter, a wealthv business man of Jacksonville, Fla. According to a coroner's verdict, I'ainter was drowned v falling from a ferry boat near Jacksonville last month. Circumstances surrounding Painter s death induced the Jacksonville coroner to send the dead man's vital orgnns to this city for chemical analy sis. Glaser and Dr. Standish McCleary made the analysi- and submitted re ports that no trace of poisoning could be found. Application for the injunction was made by the United Sttes Fidelity & Guaranty company of this city, who last April issued an accident policy in (Painter's favor which contained a sui cide clause. The applicants claim they want an independent examination of the organs made, and that they had been advrsed that Painter's family has made a demand for the organs. The! bill of complaint alleges that Painter) within three months prior to his death I had issued to him insurance policies ex ceedinjr $1,000.00(1. It also alleges that the aggregate premiums on the policies issued to I'ainter exceeded Wl.onn a year and that so far as has been ascer tained, his income did not exceed 125,000. The Howlands Leave to Go to The Inde pendent. New York, June 20. William B. How- land, publisher of The Outlook for 23 years, has retired from the ollii'ial fam ily t)f that weekly for the purpose, be announced Wednesday, of developing certain publishing plans" he has had in his mind for some time. He has pur chased a large interest in The Inde pendent. Mr. Howland s resignation as vice-president of The Outlook company and the withdrawal also of bis son, Karl V. S. Howland, from The Out look management, caused a greater stir among the literary persons who get out the paper than bus happened in that office since Colonel Roosevelt first took his pen in band as contributing editor. In a statement authorized by Mr. Howland, it was said he has retained his share in' the ownership of The Out look and that his son, Karl Y. S. How- and, will continue to represent the Howland interest on the board of di rectors of The Outlook company. Karl V. S. Howland was secretary of the company The statement also set forth that Harold J. Howland, who resigned from The Outlook's editorial staff, will become vice-president awd a member of the directorate of The Independent Weekly, incorporated. He also will be made associate editor of The Indepen dent. I.avrence F. Abbott, president of The hit look company, gave out a statement n winch he said that Mr. Howland re signed last week "in order that he might . carry out some periodical publishing plans which The Outlook company did not desire to undertake itself." Mr. Abbott said: "Frank C. Hovt, for many years ad vertising manager of The Outlook, has been elected treasurer in Karl V. ,N. Howland's place, and Travers 1. Car man, for many years in the business department of The Outlook, has been appointed advertising manager. Ernest H. Abbott has been elected secretary and Arthur M. Morse assistant treasurer. N. T. fulaifer. for many years a di rector of The Outlook company and for merly vice-president of the company, re sumes that position as a result of Mr. Howland's resignation." Mr. Abbott declared that the state ment that "the resignation was due to any disagreement regarding Mr. Roose velt is erroneous." William B. Howland was 64 years old on June 10. He was the founder and publisher of Outing (18H2-85) and editor and proprietor of the Cambidrge, Mass.. Tribune from 1885 to LSI)0, when he be came publisher of The Outlook. MRS. PANKHURST CAN'T EAT. 1 Unable to Take Food Now, Though Willing to Do So. London, June 20. Mrs. Emmeline 'ankliurst. the much imprisoned leader tlie miltant sull'ragetts, wa in a f the militant suffragette's was in a cording to members of the Women's Social and Political union who have seen her in the nursing home where she is being cared for. They said that the attending physicians' stated that Mrs. Pankhurst was suffering from a valvu lieart trouble induced by forcible feed ing. Her whole system is greatly run down from her hunger striking, aiid the doc tors say that another jail experience would surely kill her. Her body is ema ciated and she needs food, but can swallow only wuter. She starved vol untarily for so long that now she is in danger of starving againt her will. Miss Annie Kenney and the other suffragettes who were sentenced to jail two days ago have been on a hunger strike ever since their incarceration. They are not being forcibly fed. UNIONISTS TO SEEK DIVISION They Will Press a Vote of Ccnsuro in the House of Commons. CONTEMPT CASES TO SUPRE3IE COURT Labor Leaders Granted an Appeal, and the Cases Will Be Heard " in the Fall. HIGH CLIMBING WEAKENS HEART. Steeplejack Dies on the Way to the Hospital. New York, June 20. John Frank, a steeplejack to whom painting flagpoles and other objects hundreds of feet above the ground was just a part of the day's work for many years, died of heart dis ease at Eighth avenue and Fourteenth street yesterday afternoon, while on his way to St. Vincent's hospital. According to Dr. Sawv'er of St. Yin- J cent's, the continual nervous excitement under which Frank bad worked for years bad weakened his heart. Frank was 49 years old and lived at 127 Greenwich street. He was one of the best known of those who followed the precarious calling of the steeple jack. Washington, June 20. Chief Justice White yesterday granted an appeal to the supreme court for Samuel Gompers, John Mitchell, and Frank Morrison, the labor leaders convicted of contempt in the Bucks Stove Jt Range company case. . The cae will be heard after October. Tbe three oflicials were held in con tempt by the supreme court of the Dis-! tnct of Columbia for violating an in junction against boycotting the Bucks Stove & Range company. Gompers was sentenced to one year, Mitchell to nine months, and Morrison to six months in jail. London, June 20. The opposition in the House of Commons is determined to press to a division its vote of censure on the British cabinet, in connection with the scandals caused by ministerial trsns actions in Marconi shares, according to n announcement made by the Right Hon. Alfred Lyttleton, forme secretary of state tor tha colonies in the Union ist cabinet, at the resumption of the de bate yesterday.' He held that the apology made by Attorney-General Sir Kufus Isaacs on Wednesday was too much qualified and the impugned cabinet ministers had not sufficiently clothed themselves with sack cloth. Premier Asqiu'th, whose statement was eagerly awaited, as his attitude was cal culated to sway the votes of the Inde pendent Labor members and of a num ber of Liberals, expressed keen regret at the decision of the stories. He said he had hoped that after the speeches of the ministers concerned, some general agreement - would have been reached bv the House, but that hope now was shattered. The parliamentary inquiry having proved that the charges had been considerably disproved, it should have put in the forefront of its resolution an explicit finding that the cabinet ministers had beefl traduced. MAINE POTATOES LATE. Usual Acreage Planted in Aroostook County. Poor Outlook for Hay. Bangor, Me., Juno 20. State Dairy THREE SMALL BOYS DROWNED. Played on Logs Floating in River and Disappeared. Kingston, Out., June 20. Three boys, Lawrence Jackson, aged 10 years; Al bert Gibson, aged 10 years, and Jack Wallace, aged l years, were drowned about 0 o'clock last eveing near Cata- ri(in hrulge. I ney nacl taken oil tneir clothes and were playing on a number of logs floating in the water. When they did not return home at tea time a search was made and the clothing of the lads was found on the shore. Men are engaged grappling to-day for the bodies. Instructor F. 5. Adams, who has just returned from a tour of Aroostook county, reports that while the usual acreage has been planted to potatoes this reason the seed has been slow in , sprouting, owing to the unseasonable weather. The crop, though late, if sur viving the attacks of rust and pests, ought to be one of the best. The hay crop will be one of the lightest in years, and in no place in the county did, Mr. Adams see the slightest indication of a good crop. Last winter was so open that most of the gra-'s, or seed was winter killed. 'Early in the season a layer of ice formed over the ground and on top of this came snow, killing seed and grass. In many places, if the seed had not been re sown, the crop will be a complete fail ure. Seed sown a year ago, failed to come up again thi-s year, and many of the militant suffragettes was in a Prospects of other crops are very good at present hut all will be late, owing to the cold spring. . CREW DESERTS SINKING CRAFT. I . Lumber Steamer Fills During Voyage from Washington. San Francisco, June 20. The lumber J steamer. Riverside, lxund from Ever lett. Wash., to San Pedro, Cal., is in a sinking condition off the northern C-al- I ifornia coast, according to a wireless I despatch to-day from the liner Admir- lal fsrragut. J he crew of thirtr-six has taken to the small boats and a boat j has 1-een sent to their assistance from I the Farrsgnt. LOCK O0T 20,000 MEN. THE RED CROSS PHARMACY The Prescription Store, 160 North Main Street Building Trades Action Threatened by Contractors in Chicago Effective. Chicago. June 20. The lockout of I twenty thousand men engsged in the ! building trades here recently threatened ! by contractors who are putting up : buildings in the down town district. 1- icame effective yesterday. The lockout i followed refiWMiI of 150 striking stone masons to return to work on a big Summer's Camping Outfit Isn't complete without Grape-Nuts FOOD It is perfectly cooked at the fac tory has condensed food-strength de licious flavour and is mighty conve nient. A few packages of Grape-Nuts occupy little space in the hamper and are ready to eat the minute you make camp. Sold by Grocers everywhere in air-tight, moisture-proof packages. t ; - r - - - : -iz ; r m u t;i.. s-.-'.r!? ;." -v- X - - C r;r. ------ . There's a Reason" for Grape-Nats L.ck building. o