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THE BARRE DAILY TIMES, IJARRE, VT., WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 26, 1913.
V, S-f - I J J . . I a On feast days most people eat too much. Help your di gestion to take care of the over-load by taking one PINKLET immediately after eating. As a dinner pill these dainty sugar coated laxatives gently stimulate the stomach, prevent congestion and all the distressing results of over-indulgence in the good things of the season. Your own druggist can supply Pinklets. UKPs.n.. l&ADE MARK .wl""fl il PINKIIS 1 PRESIDENT'S DAUGHTER A BRIDE Wedding of Miss Jessie Wil son Marked by Its Sim plicity and Homelikeness HEAVY LOSSES BYEXPRESSCO'S Rep. Lewis Predicts Early Monopoly of Package Business DOUBLE RING CEREMONY IS USED relieves rheumatism quickly. It stimulates the circulation in stantly relieves stiffness ' and ' soreness of muscles and joints. Don't rub it penetrates. llheumtim Narer Returned ' I Bra tMircllinir mnn ttr.d about one yenr npo I was laid up with riPnTHithm unci could not wnlk. A friend recommended Sloan's Liniment uuU tlie moriiins; alter I ied it my kites was all OJ. sad it has never bothered tne since. I ulw ajs keep your Liniment in the bouse and carry it with me ou tlic road." Ur. Thonuui. honor, Vmu thUadtlh n.fa. ... Rheumatism Neuralgia- Stiffness Vanished ' I suffered with an awful stiffness In my lens. That night I rave my lens a good rubbi nir wi th Sloun 's Li n iment and believe me, next morning I could jump out of bed. I have been supplied with a bottle ever alnce.'Afr. 4, Aiwr of Manckoalor, JV. i. Sprained Ankle Relieved "l was ill for a longtime withaseverely sprained ankle. I got a bottle of Sloan's Liniment and now I am able to be about and can walk a great deal. I write this because I think you deserve a lot of cred it for putting such a line Liniment on the market and I shall always tuke time to recommend Dr. Sloan's Liniment." A. C Aorta Routo of Baitunoro, Md. Sloan's Liniment gives 8 grateful sensation of comfort. Good for sprains, neuralgia, sore throat and toothache. Use it now. At all Dealers, 25c, 50c. am $1.00 ' Send for Sloan's free book on horses. Address Dr. EARL S. SLOAN, Inc. BOSTON. MASS. Company of Distinguished Officials and Diplomats Attend Ceremony 1 r ' F BZSEBSKSSsl ADVERTISE IN THE BARRE DAILY TIMES ADVERTISE IN THE BARRE DAILY TIMES Mgbfs'bf Peaceful Rest are of course the kind you most wish to have must (have if you are to enjoy life and if you are to make your days suc cessful. Indigestion, though, causes not only sleepless nights, but it brings many kinds of misery headaches, impoverished blood, nervousness, muscular weakness . and mental dullness. ..If neglected it invites the most serious sickness. IV. 12 If you ever have trouble with your organs of digestion try a few doses of Beecham's Pills. You will be delighted with the great change ysiuwiwil M nwiiiiinn.il. I M 4 m Directions of g Jr I t.biuf ruws 2$; 1m to women rf are with fJ erer fJ box .. fcV g 1 It nighl After. Druggists Jfrw and J : v" u . 11 "iji!sssssissrjaav this famous world remedy has toned and regulated your stomach, liver, kidneys and bowels. Your system will be cleared of poisonous impurities and your blood will be purer and richer. You will look better, eat better, feel better and your fo.od will do you more good. Restful, comfortable ts will be yours "and in every way in body, brain and nerves you will feel the decided improvement brought by Washington, Nov. 26. With a smile of coiifUleni'e anil happiness toward each other, Francis Bowes Sayre and Miss Jessie Woodrow Wilson, second daugh ter of President and Mrs. Wilson, were joined in marriage at the White House lute yesterday before a company of distinguished officials of the United pStates government, members of the dip lomatic coqis and close friends and rela tives. A scene of brilliancy was presented as the president and Mrs. Wilson stood in the Kant room aud gave in marriage the first of their three children. The meaningful words were spoken before an altar of pnlms, ferns and white lilies. The double ring service was Used, aft er which the assemblage united in the Lord's prayer. Then the Marine band struck up Mendelssohn's wedding march and the scene was transformed into gay animation and joyfulness. The reception for the guests by the president and Mrs. Wilson and the new ly wedded couple followed and soon the East room was cleared, where the young folks danced well into the evening. When th" guests were cone the bridal party sat down in tlx1 breakfast room and the bride cut the weddimr cake with the sword of Dr. f'ary T. (Jrayson, U. S. X., the president's physician and com panion. Then followed a merry dinner and an alTectionate good-bye and the couple were whirled away in a White Hons automobile on their honevmoon. the des tination of which they kept secret, but it is known they will go to Europe to return early in January to Willinms town. Mass., where Mr. Savre will be assistant to President Can field of Wil liams college. Xot withstanding it-official hrillisney, there was a distinct touch of homeliness in the day's aff:ir. Pev. Svlvester W. Peach, pastor of the First Presbyterian church of Princeton. Nr. J., where Miss Wilson long ta'mht a Sunday P.iblp class and where the Wilson family worshinjied a scow of vears, had been selected as the officiating clerevman. The mn id of honor was -the' eldest daughter of the president. Misf Margaret Wilson. The bridesmaids were the bride's voungtr sister. Mi Flea nor Ran dolph Wilson and Miss Mary 0. White of Pammore; JIis AH'-line vuictieil Scott of Princeton and Miss Miirjorie Brown of Atlanta, the last a relative and the others chums of girlhood days. The best man was Pr. Wilfred T. Grenfell. with whom Sayre spent manv months ministering to the sick and needy on the rock-bound Labrador coast The ushers were the groom's college mates Benjamin P. Burton of Xew York: Dr. DeWitt Scoville Clark, jr.. of Salem, Mass.; Dr. Gilbert Tlorrax of Montclair, X. J., and Charles Evans Hughes, jr., a son of the justice of the supreme court.- The bride and groom both blonde and of about the same height, she, known as the White House beauty be cause of her classic Grecian features, and he, a tall, lithe, young man athletic in appearance with sharp features and a fair complexion were busily occupied during the forepart of the day mingling in the bridal party, their relatives and house guests, to whom alone the White House was accessible before the wed ding hour. The two young people, who have lived the hardships of the poverty settlements in big cities and who have inquired into life's social and economic problems first hand, would have preferred a quiet wed ding, limited to the family circle and close friends such as it might have been had not the parents of the bride been elevated to the foremost social position in the gift of the nation. Reluctantly was it made an official affair. SAYS GOV'T WILL . , TAKE OVER EXPRESS Declares Parcel Post Has Cut Off Their ' Profits Washington, Nov. 20. Under the com petition following the inauguration of the parcel post system the express com panies of the century have sustained heavy losses in their earnings, according to Representative David J. Lewis, co author of the parcel post law. In mak ing public to-day figures he had collected on the earnings of the corporations Mr. Lewis prophesied that within the near future the post office department virtual ly would have a monopoly of the trans portation of small parcels, and that eventually the government might take over the express corporations in their entirety. Mr. Lewis' figures purported to show that the profits of the five leading express companies which control eighty seven per cent, of the express business had fallen, steadily since 1!11. During the twelve months of 101 1-1012 these were represented to be, in round figures, $i,772.(H)0, and', in 1012-1913 this was said to have decreased to 83.200.000. Last June when the Parcel oost svstem d entered fully into competition ex press profits were eliminated, and in the one month a loss of $420,000, according to Mr. 1-ewis, was sustained bv the five corporations in conducting their trans portation business. The Maryland rep resentatives announced yesterday that he would lead a fight in tlie coming Con gress for government ownership of the telephone and telegraph lines of the country. THANKSGIVING V LIST OF WILSON WEDDING GIFTS. llilllPS X , v 'The Largest Sale of An Medicine in the World' Presents Come From AH Parts of the World. Washington, Nov. 26. Although the White House has -expressly refused to make public any list of gifts received for yesterday's White House wedding, It is known that a great number of beau tiful and costly articles were received. For the last two weeks express trucks have unloaded scoresof boxes and crates containing furniture, bric-a-brac, table. service, cut glass, and household articles generally, while messengers from jewelry stores both here and throughout the country, have brought many valuable present in the form of gold, silver and jeweled articles. Miss Jessie Wilson has been busy during tho last two weeks writing personal letters of acknowledge ment but within the past three or four days the presents have come in such great numbers that the task of corre spondence had to be deferred. Among the many notable presents re ceived may be mentioned the following: The House of Representatives gave a pendant made up of one canary diamond weighing six and one-half carats sur rounded by ft't smaller diamonds in a pear shape and attached to n neck chain in which smaller diamonds were set. The Senate pave an extensive silver tea service suitably engraved. The supreme court of the United Ftates imve a center piece in the form of a silver boat. It was inscribed as comi')" fro'u the meniliers of the court and their wives. The class of 1S70 of Princeton univer sity, of which Pri-sident Wilson is a member, sent a large silver bowl. The sophomore cliss. Ht Goncher college, of which Miss Wilson is a graduate, gave a silver cake plate. Tt is understood that much furniture, silverware, china, and fittinus of tlie cotte at Williamstown. to be occu pied by the bride and groom, were fur- WILL RENEW LOBBY PROBE. Senate Committee to rfesume Hearings Next Tuesday. Washington, Nov. 20. Renewal of the Senate lobby investigation was decided upon yesterday by the Overman commit tee. The investigation will begin next Tuesday with an inquiry into paid press publicity, Cortland Smith, president of the American Press association, being the first witness. Advertising agents of other publicity organizations will fol low. Circulation of advertisements in "boil er plate" newspaper insides, disguised as reading matter, will be inquired into. Press agents of big business interests will also be called. sk-1 ne largest snowine or tnoco- ft&S32&& mres tvr s(jt"n in niirrc. ESWiSP' 1 ' Hig , See our Window Display. Apollo and cy(ceid OzccMz 40c, 80c, $1.00 Boxes jezj a . Apollo Butter Chocolates .'. !. . . .80c lb. Apollo Milk Chocolates 80c lb. tjfiAsAA' Apollo Criterion Package 80c lb. - Apollo Berlin Package 80c lb. Jn J 4- Apollo Distinction Package .80c lb. Jj-tyruruw Apollo Totally Different Package .$1.00 lb. tfutra WT Apollo Class A Package 80c lb. 4Vtr Extra Special 100 Pounds Cream Caramels, 29c lb. Russell's the Red Cross Pharmacy rmBi'lifi'liti.i'1'! ""jfisi HAS COBBLED SHOES FOR 68 YEARS nished by the immediate families of the bride and groom. Members of the cabinet sent individ ual gifts. Hccretarv Bryan and Mrs. Bryan sent an inlaij mahogany tea ta ble and chair. While many-of . the diplomats sent (lowers, a number gave the couple gifts of silver. The best information obtain able as to the gifts of the diplomatic, corps includes the following: The French amliassador and Mme. Jus serand a beautiful large silver tray of the Louis (Juiiue period. The Italian ambassador and Marchesa Cusani four massive silver candle sticks of rare designs and workmanship. The ambassador from (.erniany and Countess Von BernstorfT two heavy an tique sugar bowls in antique case. The Russian ambassador and Mme, BakhmetielT an amber umbrella handle set with jewels. The minister of Uruguay and Mme. Da Pena a beautiful jewel box of silver and tortoise shell. The Siamese minister and his wife a specimen of Siamese handiwork silver ware, glided with panels containing a lotus plant and blossom design. -Mr. ana -Mrs. Andrew rarnegie a doz en large size dinner plates of heavy sil ver, hand wrought, in a design of roses and lilies. A silver service was the gift of women voters of northern California. Many odd gifts were ainong those received. Wil liam West, an inmate of the Aid Asso ciation Home for the Blind, personally presented Miss v ilson with a white knitted hammock. Most of the presents were beine pre pared to-day for shipment to Williams- town, Mass., where the couple will make their home. There were countless other beautiful presents, details of which, however, are kept within the privacy of the x lute House circle. George P. Lund in That Time Has Had . Some Experiences in Going About .the United States. Ceorge P. Lund of 22 Third street be gan work in Pete Pcpatie's shoe shop in the Bolster block basement this week. In that fact alone there is nothing un usual, for other men have worked for Mr. Depatie; but none of the others has started in with a record for cobbling shoes some fiS years. Therein lies the significance of Mr. Lund's first week with Pete Depatie, himself a cobbler who has worked over other people's footwear years enough to see a good many changes in the methods of making old shoes look like new. As a shoemaker, Mr. Lund has kejt the shoemaker's faith. He has stuck to his last. Moreover he is only 76 years young and bids fair to go on cob bling for some time to come. In all New England, if anywhere in the coun try, it is a matter of conjecture whether there is any shoemaker who has stuck so lasting to his last as Sir. Lund." Any how, his friends are quite content to called the elder Lund to the gold coast, sent the younger man across the con tinent to the mines on the middle fork of the American river. There he la bored, working in the mines by day and cobbling shoes at night, until the call to arms was sounded in '61. With other young miners,. Mr. Lund dropped his pick and started for the nearest recruiting station, which hap pened to be at Placerville. He enlisted in Companv B, 4th regiment of Califor nia volunteer infantry. Loyal Califor nia wa afire with patriotism, but the INDIGESTION, GAS OR BAD STOMACH Each "Pape's Diapepsin" Digests 3,000 Grains Food, Ending Stomach Mis ery in Five Minutes. Do some foods you eat hit buck taste good, but work badly: ferment into stubborn lumps and cause a sick, miner-eoDDier irom u American "Y' sour, gassy stomach r Now, Mr. or Mrs. nits ll't lu m-t. aiiuni on iuc m nv. war between the states. . Instead, his company was detached from tlie regi ment and shifted to Fort Vancouver on the upper Pacific coast. The company was acting under orders to restrain any outbreaks among the Indians and at Fort Vancouver the men spent the win ter of '61-'02. While the young re cruits were whiling away the tedious winter hours at cards or jru-k-stones, Private Lund ent a good deal of bis time at the bench, tapping shoes and making boots, now for the enlisted men, and again for the sprinkling of settlers, who had spread out over the prairie. Apparently the presence of an army detachment at Fort Vancouver had its desired moral effect, for the Indians were never hostile that winter and in the spring the outlook for an uprising seemed so remote that Company B was ordered to Fort Dalls in Oregon. There let the honors rest with him until some I the Snake Indians had manifested signs . 11. - 1. 1. 1 f-..... .l ) ! a ! ..a -r J NORTH CHURCH CHIMES RING. The White House Wedding Party Hears Them By Phone. Boston. Nov. 26. The chimes in the old North church were rung yesterday in honor of the Wilson-Sayre wedding any by means of direct telephone wire arranged at Mayor Fitzgerald's direc tions, the notes were clearly audible in the White House. A Medicine That Gives Strength Pr. Williams' rink Tills are a strength ening medicine. Surely and effectively they build up th blood, invigorate the appetite, tone up the digestion, give brightness to the eye, color to cheeks and lips and quickness to the step. As their direct action is on the blood, making it a health-bearing stream, no part of the body can escape their bencfieialinfluenec. Dr. Williams I'ink Pills are not a pat ent medicine but a doctor's prescription, now used the world over because of their recognised value as a household niedi cine. They are Bold everywhere in a standard, trade-marked package which is a guarantee of uniform purity and itrength and which contains the doctor's own directions and "pecial instructions. Start now to tone up your system by getting a box of Dr. Williams' l'ink rUia troui your druggist. other venerable cobbler comes forward to claim them. Shoemaking is something of a heri tage with Mr. Lund. 'Way back in January, lS.'lS, he first saw the light o' day in Bradford. His father, Joseph Lund, who died at the ripe age of 74, was a cobbler whose leather-top boots had traveled the soil of Orange county for 50 years before young George rubbed his eyes and decided to make shoes him self. Over in Orange county there are old men living to-day who used to go trutting proudly around neighborhood wearing the little red-topped and copper-toed boots that Joe Lund wrought out of home-tanned leather. "Cat-whipping" is a term that one seldom if ever hears in these days or French heels and patent-leather dandie. But that's what the elder Lund used to - do in- the off-season for farming. Every winter he started on a long jour ney "through the. county, stopping at every farmhouse to boost his shoe busi ness. With him he carried his kit, the hammer, awl, needle and thread and a good supply of the shiny copper toe plates that delighted the youngsters. Frequently it so happened that the en tire household was ready to be fitted for shoes or boots. If such were the case, the itinerant cobbler, or the "cat whipper," unslung his kit and prepared to make a stay. Each farmer furnished his own leather and one side of a beef hide sometimes furnished more than one pair of shoes for the children. But if there was a uniformity of leather, there was individuality in footwear, even as in these days, for each member had i to be fitted with the pattern that best ! suited his or her foot. The shoemakers' visit occasionally lasted a whole week, but in the end he had the satisfaction of raking in a good bit of change and leaving a household firnriy convinced that it had been well shod for some time to come. It was uniier the guidance of a past master in shoe craft, then, that the younger Lund drove, his first peg the winter he attained the age of eight. The father was determined that the Lund reputation for making substantial footwear should be continued so he early taught his son the rudimentary branches. of the trade. A year after wards the boy was re-soling shoes and could go a long ways toward making a good looking boot. He worked for bis father until -1835, when, the latter took his kit and Went to California. George P. Lund was a full-fledged shoemaker then, ready to try his skill with the best cobblers in Vermont. Three years later the same wanderlust that had of internecine strife and the govern ment had decided - that a company of troopers might keep the belligerent braves from openly engaging the quiet er element in the camp. A change in chiefs renewed a friendly feeling between the two Snake factions and the company was ordered south. Feb. 28, 1S3, with the North and South gripping each other in the deadliest of clutches, the com pany was sent to Fort Mojave in Ari zona. F.n route, the men passed through Ixis Angeles, then hardly more than a straggling village of some 8,000 and a population largely migratory in charac ter at that. Private Lund, now the company's best bet in the shoemaking line, was one of the troopers who stopped otf for a day at Los Angeles. Several times since he has visited the city that now boasts a population of 320,000, and only men of his experience' can appreciate the re markable transition which 50 years of continued growth and prosperity have developed in Los Angeles. If there were any men in B company who longed for a taste of real war, Dyspeptic, jot this down: Pape's Dia pepsin digests everything, leaving noth ing to sour and upset you. There never was anything so safely quick, so cer tainly effective. Xo difference how badly your stomach is disordered, you will get happy relief in five minutes, but what pleases you most is that it strengthens and regulates your stomach so you can eat your favorite foods without fear. Most remedies give you relief some times they are slow, but not sure. "Pape's Diapepsin" is quick, positive, and puts your stomach in a healthy condition so the misery won't come back. You feel different as Boon as Pape's Diapepsin" comes in contact with the stomach distress just vanishes your stomach gets sweet, no gases., no belch ing, no eructations of undigeted food, your head clears and you feel fine. Go now, make the best investment you ever niade. by getting a large fifty-cent case of Pape's Diapepsin from any drug store. You realize in five minutes how needless it is to suffer from indigestion, dyspepsia or any stomach disorder. NO AGREEMENT YET. , V. . Conference Between Firemen and Mill Men Fails. Lawrence, Mass., Nov. 20. Inability to reach an agreement was reported yesterday between representatives of the textile mills and the stationary fire men who struck a week ago for an eight hour day. Beyond expressing dissatisfaction with the propositions made to them the firemen had nothing to say. W, W. FINLEY DEAD. thev were doomed to disappointmentrf ."s,""t""; NV' n ' p . ' Pi for 'the detachment remained in Arizona president of the Southern Railway, died at 1118 jf suu'iicc lit' it jcainuaj, m ioned rera 3 1 1 I I 1 I I 1 1 tl d rdrhmforW V 1 & I I I I I I I rt to ye art twn heI- flVj JL A i f r- n H In foik of all XD&'&l ' StTiLk 1 kinftaof cold .(mm J fk&'x Zi?! HCT C ft ancoxe to enronia i EyH 1 r 1 m I fm 1 cstarrh. Sniff ft littl P VJ 1 JjM I ' up th nosi ya will !.'2t Jto&ttlikT feel likaanewcrentur. 'fe ' i TijfTI : It Ioomh the pmitm, tLjJ I J B O f has ft soothing, nitary, TJ BJ 13 S 4 healing fT-xt, and U ffw- Vwffipa enteed h armies 6is ftnd Vi.rfa 2e tubes. At drag YXi Riots' or writs for S e UvTi V and southern California until the dawn of peace. That there was a big ma jority who really would have preferred war to garrison life cannot be doubted if thfKspirit of the times may be taken as a criterion. In the early days of October. ISM, the company was mus tered out of service and Mr. Lund, with an honorable discharge tucked away in his jeans, took his kit and started for home. Xot by any transcontinental train de luxe that now yanks a man from Portland to Portland in seven days and less did the soldier travel home to Vermont. Instead he took a coast wise vessel for Central America, took the only conveyance available across country and caught a fruit steamer bound for New S'ork. He arrived in Xew York and stopped only long enough to brush up on the new ideas in footwear. Arriving in Pier mont, X. II., he worked at his trade for a time and then returned to Ver mont. In the years following the war he conducted a shop in Essex Junction. In the last fiO years of the fi8 which he I has spent at the bench, in the mines and I at soldicrimr, he has traveled extensive ly, now following his chosen trade in different western states and then back to Vermont. For a considerable period he was once employed in a large Chicago shoe factory, where his early-gained knowledge of elementary shoemaking stood him in good stead. For 23 years, 2.1 year last September, to be exact, Mr. Lund has put himself on spenking terms with nearly every shoeman in cen tral Vermont. A part of the time he has been at his own bench; at other times he has been employed by shoe makers who desired only proficient craftsmen in their employ. Mr. Lund lives with his'wjfe, to whom he has been married 44 years. He will do cobbling as long as he lives, he says, because there is a certain fascination iu the work which never wears off. Some one has said that "the successful execu tion of his trade is pleasing to every craftsman." Mr. Lund retains a deep pride in turnine out satisfactory jobs and he will probably stay at the bench, for a long or sorter period each day, until time shall halt a long and useful career. President of Southern Railway Passes Away in Washington. HAIR FELL OUT WITH RINGWORM Burned and Itched So Scratched Until Blood Came. Cried Herself to Sleep. Cuticura Soap and Ointment Cured in Three Weeks. 16t Harrison St., Pawtucket, R. I. "When I first noticed the ringworm on mjr little girl It was just a tiny little spot below the eye. It moved so that it got around tha temple, finally it moved into her hair and the hair fell out on the spot whore the ringworm was. By this time it was larger than half a dollar. It burned and itched so she would scratch until the blood came and she would cry herself to sleep. In tho morning tho pillow would be covered with blood and humor where she would have scratched it in her sleep. During tho day she was miserable. "I used and as well but they did her no good for the rlnfrworm was getting bigger and bigger. I had plven up hopes. At the end of five montlis I read about the Cuticura Soap and Ointment so 1 sent for them right away. I then bought some more and wed them according to directions and in less than throe weeks she was quit cured. In four weeks the bair was growing thickly over it so that you, wouldneverknowshehadasore." (Signet!) Mrs. Corbett. Nov. 30, 1012. A single cake of Cuticura Soap (25c.) and box of Cuticura Ointment (50c.) arc often sudcient when all else has failed. Soli throughout tho wqdd. Sajnplo of eacU mailod free, with 32-p. Skin Hook. Add.-rsa post-card "Cuticura. Dett. T, Boston." asMen who shave and shampoo w ith Cu ticura Soap will find it best for sldu and train.