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THE BARRE DAILY TIMES, BARRE, VT., TUESDAY, FEBRUARY 24, 19 H.
ECZEMA ON HEAD ARMS AND FACE Spread and Itched, Raw Surface When Scratched. On Body Would Scale Off. Cuticura Soap and Ointment Cured in Three Months, Ilowlsuid, Malue. " My little daughter aged thlruwa years was troubled Willi eczema on the head, arms and face. Some of the sores on the hoad were as large as a penny and one on the lnuldo of the thigh was : s largo as a quarter of a dollar and that une lasted over a year. The eczema came " out like a little red pimple and spread and Would Itch and when scratched off would be a raw surface and blued. Then a dirty scaly cab would grow and on the head was the thickness or a thin piece of paste-board, while on the body It would scale off. "She had this trouble nearly two years when I saw the advertisement of Cuticura floap and Ointment In the paper and sent . for some and the very first application proved its worth, I used the Cuticura Soap with as hot water as could be borne and the Cuticura Ointment after the surface bad dried. I used Cuticura Soap and Oint ment about three months before she was cured." (Signed) Mrs. J( A. Eldredge, Nov. 7,1912. Not only are Cuticura Soap and Olntmont most valuable in the treatment of eczemas and other distressing eruptions of skin and calp, but they are also mosfr effective In the treatment of pimples, blackheads, red, rough skins, itching, scaly scalps, dandruff, dry. thin and falling hair, chapped hands and shapeless nails. Sold by druggists and dealers tliroughout the world. Liberal sample of each mailed free, wit h 32-p. Skin Hook. Address post-card "Cuticura, Dept. T, Boston." WMen who shave and shampoo with Cu ticura Soap will Audit best for skin and scalp, . ii hit--, rr r 11 r 1 r n. REQUESTS OPERA- . TION A$ CURE FOR FORGERY1 HABIT TELLER DIES IN DENVER Famous . Colorado Leader Passes Away After a Long Illness HAD BEEN IN SENATE - THIRTY YEARS AFTER SUFFERING TWO LONG YEARS Mrs. Aselin Was Restored to Health by Lydia E. Pink ham's Vegetable Compound. ' Was Known as One of the "Original Silver Re- publicans" - Wisconsin Prisoner Lays His Downfall to Horse Kicking ;':-''-" '-' ' Him. ' ': , Milwaukee, Wis, Feb. 24. Whether Edward Kchaek, 24 years old, is. afflicted with a mania to forge checks as this re suit of a horse kicking him in the head mid causing a possible pressure on the brain will , be determined by physicians, When Schaek was arraigned in the dis-J trict court, Judge rage yielded to toe plea of the toy and on recommendation of a prosecutor and a olice detective assigned Dr. Albert F. Young, county physician, to examine him. . Nchack says .that while employed in Montana he. was kicked on the head by a vicious horse. Examining his head the police found a four-inch scar on the back of the skull. Sehack believes the kick from the horse was directly responsible for his misconduct and asks an operation lor moral surgery to cure him. SIX DIE IN RACE WAR. Negroes Who Killed White Man Shot Down By. Posse. Tunica, Miss., Feb. 24. One white man and five negroes are dead in a race war here. The posse has not yet been heard from and the death list may grow. Trouble started when a posse attempted to arrest 30 negro revellers. A volley greeted the posse and Morris Love fell dead. A hot fire was exchanged until the "posse's ammunition was exhausted and the negroes disappeared when the posse withdrew to secure more. Five' negroes, however, were later treed by bloodhounds and shot down. JUDGE SPEER'S DENIAL GENERAL. He Even Goes Further and Shows Ac cusers Indorsed Him. ' Macon, Ga., Feb. 24. The answer to the charges made against Judge Emory Kpeer by persons seeking to have him im)eached, which were filed at Wash ington on- Saturday, have been, made public. Judge Npeer denies the charges in general and in detail, and the state ment covers 358 printed pages. Sixty fiages of photographic reproductions of etters from men prominent in the state and nation are offered to show his qual ifications for a federal judgeship. TAKES STAND, IN OWN BEHALF. Accused of Murder, Woman Explains Her . Statement. Little Valley, ST. Y., Feb. 24. Attorney Collins for Mrs. Cynthia Buffum, on trial here for the murder of her husband, suc ceeded in placing Mrs. Buffum on the stand yesterday. She said she met a woman supposed to be her friend in a Buffalo cafe, They were joined by two men intro duced as friends. She said they told her to make a statement. Afterwards she said she found out that the supposed friends were detectives. . '- . :"' A 8kln or Beauty l a Joy Forever. DR. T. Fallx Oourtud's Oriental Cream or Magical Beautlfler. mm u J RtmovM Tm, limply h'rckl, Moth r.lebu, ma every eieimRa o beauty . u4 da ta dowctlon. It hM itood tbt teat of 65 fre. ut li m au-mleoa wi lattett tobturttt la properly mad. AceaptoocouDtcit frit of aimUar vata. Tr. 1 A. Savra laid to a lac- nf the ht- ton (a patltDtM - Aa jmi ladlaa will oaa thru, 1 rftcomirirtta finariiDii' Orerm' m t Irani harmful nf all iba 4k!n prfpara'-lonF.' Fnr aala br all druit and Fancy Uoods Dealer la th TJniird Statea, Canada aad Kurop FERO.T.NOPKINS L SDK, Prtpi.37 6rL Jtnei S1..KU iif.atcl.Iess helps to women's comfort, physical well-being, and beauty sure to pro mote healthy, natural action of the organs of digestion and elimination the tonic; safe and ever reliable BEEOHaWS FILLS T Largest Salt tf Any iltdicmm in Of World 5 aid varywbar. la beau. 10c 25. Deliver, Col., Feb. 24. Henry .Moore Teller, former cabinet officer and for more than 31) years United States sena tor from Colorado, died here yesterday morning. Mr. -Teller, who was 83 years old, had been 111 for two years, and his death was not unexpected. Washington, . Feb. 24. Henry Teller was one of the "original silver Republi cans." Many of his supporters contend he was the first, lie was so called at any rate, when he left the Republican national convention at St. Louis in 18116, because ho did not agree with the gold standard plank of the platform and ran again for the Senate in Colorado as an independent silver Republican. He was elected with t4 votes out of 100, and after serving that term the silver Re publicans in Colorado merged with the Democrats and Mr. Teller returned to the Senate that time as a Democrat, He served one term as such and retired in lf03 to make a place for the late Sen ator Hughes, also of the same party. News of .Mr.-Teller's death was re ceived with deep regret in congressional circles, where those who , were of his time referred to it as the passing of "an other old line senator." Teller was one of the first two senators elected when Colorado became a state. He was ac credited with being an exceptionally fine lawyer and sprang to the front in na tional affairs almost at once, when he took a leading part in the congressional investigation of the xiayes-ludun con troversy in 1876. Distinction came to him later in other lines of congressional work; he always took a leading part in discussion of any thing economic on the tariff and mone tary questions he was one of the first debaters. He was a stout champion f the West; any legislation for the devel opment of that portion of the country always found him fighting in the front ranks. His personal life was unostenta tious and simple; those who knew him best say probably no other man in Con gress ever did more kindnesses for other folk without letting them know about it. In 1883 Teller lett the Senate to enter President Arthur's cabinet as secretary of the interior; but he left that office again in issa to re-enter tne senate, While serving ins last term he was a member of the national monetary coin raissiop, which studied a reformation of the banking and fiscal system of the United States at home and abroad. He continued to serve on that commission until it expired 'by law, after he had ceased to be a senator, however. Teller was born in Granger, Alleghany county, A. i., in lo.iu, had a common school education, topped off by a little while at Alfred university; then studied law, practiced in ismgharaton, N. Y.j went west to Illinois in 1858 and went to Colorado in 1801. Minneapolis, Minm "After my little one was born I was sick with pains in my sides which the doctors said were caused by inflamma tion. . I Buffered a great, deal every month and grew very thin. I was under the doctor's care for two long years without any benefit. Finally after repeated sug gestions to try it we got Lydia E. Pink- ham's Vegetable Compound. After tak ing the third bottle of the Compound I was able to do my housework and today I am strong and healthy again. I will answer letters if anyone wishes to know about my case. " Mrs. Joseph Aselin, 628 Monroe St,N.'E.,Minneapolis,Minn. m REMOVAL OF TARIFF LOWERED LIVING COST Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Com pound, made from native roots and herbs, contains no narcotics or harmful drugs, and today holds the record of being the most successful remedy we know for woman's ills. If you need such a medicine why don t you try it? If you bare the slightest doubt that Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegeta ble Compound will help you, write to Lydia E.Plukham MedicIneCo. (confidential) Lynn,Mass.f for ad vice,. Your letter will be opened. read and answered by a woman, and held in strict confidence. WOMEN BEATEN IN MINE STRIKE One Testifies Undersheriff Dragged Her By Hair Others Tell Their Stories. DANGER FROM BAD POTATOES. And Maine Tubers May Be Barred From '4 '" Market. - Augusta, Feb. 24.? The proposed quar antine of Maine potatoes because of the powdered scab disease will be taken up with the authorities at Washington at a meeting there on Feb. 26 by a commit tee -appointed yesterday by Governor Haines. . The committee consists of John A. Roberts, commissioner of agriculture; Prof. Charles D. Woods, director of the Maine agricultural experiment station, and William A. Martin of lloulton. It was appointed at the conclusion of a long session, behind closed doors, of the executive council, at which a large delegation . of Aroostook county potato growers were present. It developed at the hearing that Dr. J..E. Melhus of the federal horticultural board, accompanied by Albert K. Gard ner of Rockland, state horticulturist, and Professor Woods had been investigating conditions in Aroostook recently. Reports showed the disease to be prev alent in the towns along the New Bruns wick border, but it has not yet devel oped in other parts of Aroostook county, nor in the center of the state. The horticultural board at Washington has had the matter of establishing a quarantine under advisement the past two weeks." In view of the apparent seriousness of the situation the officials hope to prevent the necessity of any federal embargo on the shipment of po tatoes from the stare and that the na tional government will accept the in spection by the'authorities of Maine as means of protection. . wants :the FACTS. Hancock, Mich., Feb. 24. Wives of striking miners testified yesterday be fore the congressional committee that they had been kicked and beaten by dep uty sheriffs and . otherwise mistreated by soldiers without cause. Mrs. JSoria fodar charges that on Julv 30 laRt, Under Sheriff Hiekka grabbed her by the hair and dragged her into the yard of her home at Kearsarge. She said deputies and soldiers were search mg for her husband and the under sher iff attacked her when she refused to tell where he was. One soldier hit her with his gun, she said, and two others fired two shots into the door of her kitchen. Mrs. I.zn Pihar, a Hungarian woman. said she was kicked in the ribs and beaten by deputies at Mohawk on Sept. 10, then was taken, hand-cuffed, to Kaule Kiver and lodged in jail, where she was kept for one day. She did not know what she whs charged with, but said she wan found not guilty. On cross-examination she denied that she and three other women taken at the time were arrested for picketing and interfering with non-union men. Hougflton, Mich., Feb. 24. The fed eral department of labor yesterday ar rested Bix Roumanian laborers of the Calumet &, Hecla Mining company on the charge of being contract laborers. LEADER MANN AFTER MAYOR CURLEY the Congressman Proposes to Have House Declare His Seat Vacant. Washington. Feb, 24. Whether May or Curley of Boston shall be permitted to hold both the offices of mavor nnd congressman was put up to Congress yesterday by by Republican leader Mann, who introduced a resolution de claring Curley's seat vacant. BODY FROZEN IN ICE. Nurse, Missing Since February 17, Was Found By Fishermen. New Haven, Feb. 24. Frozen in ice in the harbor, the body of Elizabeth ICvans, 51, a nurse who has been missing since February 17, was found by fishermen yes-' terday. Dies By Fire. Portsmouth, N. H., Feb. 24. Mrs. Oli ver Jellison was burned to death here while attending a furnace fire yesterday- '. ' - ' Money Saved by Making Your jCough Syrup at Home Takes But m Few Ulemrnti, aad 6tpa a Hard t oug-b in m Hurry, Norris Seeks Details of B. & M.-New Haven Arrangement. Washington, Feb. 24. The 'resolution introduced by Senator Norns of Ne braska which would direct the attorney- general to communicate all facts relat ing to pending negotiations between the department of justice and the New York. .ew Haven &. Hartford railroad for tin- dissolution of, that rosd, was before the Senate yesterday. Senator Norris wa& prepared to call up his resolution and to urge its passage when the Senate met. ., Senator Clapp of Minnesota has pre pared sn amendment, which he was ready to offer, which would direct that no negotiations be eoncluiled as to the separation of the Boston 4 Maine rail road from the New Haven system until the proposed agreement had been sub mitted to the Senate for its information. Train Crashes From Bridge. Keokuk, la, Feb. 24. Passenger train n. 14 on t.hff Ttiirliiifrt on rnilrnnd went through a bridge at Arbela, Mo., vester- Vintx: "rL'J,1- " i fo,p, y?P day and two trainmen were hurt. sena Tbe 1 mrx C-- Cough medicines, as a rule, contain a larce quantity of plain syrup. If you take one pint of granulated sucar. add Mj pint of warm water and stir about 2 minutes, vou have as good syrup as money could buy. If you will then put 2 ounces of Pinex (fifty cents' worth I in a pint Hottle, and fill it up with tho Sugar Syrup, you will have as much couch vrnp as you could buy ready made for f j.r0. Take a teaspoon ful "every one, two or three hours. Jt keeps perfectly. Vou will find it one of the bent congh syrups you ever used evpn in whooping couih. Von can feel it tr.ke .hold i-.tually conquers an ordinary cough in ?A hours. It is just laxntfve enough, !ias a good tonic effect, and the tuate is pleasant. It is a splendid remedy, too. for whooping cough, spasmodic croup, iionrscness and bronchial asthma. Pinex is a most vaulable concentra ted compound of. Norway white pine "xtracl, rich in puaiaeol and other he aling pine elements. No other prcpa ration will work in this formula. This plan for making cough remedy with Pinex and Supar Svrup is now used in more homes i',nn any other "oue-h remedy. The phn has often been imitated hut nerer successfully. A euaranty of absolute satisfaction, or money promptly refunded, goes with this preparation. Your druggist bus If not. ayne, in Declared Secretary Redfield in Defense of Wilson Administration at Wheel ing, W. Va., last Night. Wheeling, W.' Va., Feb. 24. Marked improvement in conditionsjn the indus trial and commercial regions of the country has ooiue, reviving courage and destroying alurnr;--removal 'of 'tariff du ties has resulted in a tendency, clearly and openly, in the direction of a reduc tion in the cost of food and clothing; and climatic conditions, not business de pression, are responsible for the num ber of unemployed in New York City and other large industrial centers, This w as the message delivered to "the nation lust night by William C. Red field, the administration's spokesman on commercial and industrial problems, be fore the Wheeling board of trade. l4ery statement the speaker made was forti iied by official statistics and reports. Mr. Redtield defended the-tariff act, lauded the currency law and, with de cided emphasis, assured his audience that the government intends to help aud not hinder legitimate buiness. "Jt was not strange that the serious depression all over JKurope as well as in South America should have been slight ly relleeted upon us n the latter part of last year, hu paid, "it is not surpris ing that careful men moved cautiously in burliness matters pending the neces sary readjustments from the new tariff, or that they should have hesitated until the liual form of the currency bill was known. It is not strange either -that men should want to know the attitude of the government towurd legitimate business. i "Hut there is 'no ground here now for worry, sThe surplus of freight cars bus ceased to grow. It commenced about the middle of January to decline and has decreased by about five thousand cars. It would be easy to add from numerous sources to those favorable statements. 1 have found in the last fortnight the reports of improving bus iness so many and so general that it has been impossible for me to consider them all. "The tendency is clearly and openly In the direction of a reduction in the cost of food and clothing through the re moval of tho turiff tax. It may be well to pcint out, however, that the costly processes of distribution lay a tremen dous taxup our consumers, and that in my judgment the single and httle discussed factor of cartage alone lays a lieaviiT burden upon our people than the total amount paid for railway freights. . "The new tiiriff lus not thus far re sulted in 'any material increase of im portations of manufactured articles to compete with the products of our own lactones, but rawier its important ef fect has been to add to our food supply. The Unemployed. "It remains to discuss' briefly two other elements of the existing situation, the prices of commodities and the matter of unemployment. During the winter months thousands of laborers are thrown out of work lor climatic reasons in all our northern states and it is normal that they should concentrate as for years past they have done in our large cities and industrial centers. Statements have been made and denied to the effect that there are more unemployed in New iortc tins year than usual. Jhia may Ik true without meaning that there is any abnormal excess of unemployed in the whole country. New York City is known to be in tho act of spending sev eral hundred millions upon Subway construction. Furthermore, it is well known that New York provides liberally for the, un employed through its vast private and public chnritie, and this is an attractive ' factor to come out of work. All these factors would naturally draw the un employed to that city in numbers even ui excess Of possible employment, the fact that they have so gathered there or in other cities in large numbers this year may or may not have direct bear ing upon the prosperity of industry.' A lurgc part of the unemployed are prob ably not those who work in factories but rather those who follow the kinds of labor which the inclemency of the sea son forbids continuing and which are always suspended at this time of the "The reopening of idle mills through out the central west has improved con ditions. It is certainly true that many who were out of work when the year opened are now busy again, and the tendency, is to employ more. With the opening of the spring many avenues to work that the season now closes will reopen. Thus, the normal passage of time acts to solve the problem. . "Now it, is the fact that in recent years the tariff tax has so operated on food as to make it -visibly more costly. There was a time recently when pota toes were imported when our supply was scant, and when the tariff tax ou'isUa toes was equal to about fifty per cent, on their price, nnd necessarily increased their cost. On the other hand, it is the (act now that Argentine beef is being shipped to New York free of the tariff tag, and this has resulted in a decline in the wholesale New York market for lieef of about four cents a pound. This reduction when transmitted to the local New York retailer has resulted in a reduction of the price of beef locally in that city of about two cents a pound. As beef has gone outside of that city into the country at large the reduction in price has !x-en absorbed by tho dealers and has been little felt as yet. "It is the fact too that" butter has been reduced in price by 'the large re cent importations of that food, and I have known that preserved milk has been offered in this country st lower prices than those which have hitherto fore prevailed. Furthermore the im portation of Argentine corn has during the recent winter operated at least to prevent a ris" in the price of corn in our Atlantic coast eitick if it has not directly reduced the price in those cities. It is a well known fact that the price of woolen cloth from the largest makers has been reduced ths winter from fifteen to twenty-live per rent. The price lists of the American Woolen company aud the United States Worsted cotiipxny and other textile mills show this plainly. Many things arc bought in the whole sale ' trade already mOre cheaply . than they were a yenr ago, particularly wool ens" beef anil butter. "In the face of foreign conditions t'-ie total export of iron and steel and manufacturers from ' this country in creased in last October over the totals for either -Ju'y, August or September. The imports of iron and steel in October, 1! 13, the first, month under the new tar iff, were $2,575,00 less than they were in October of. the previous year. The exports were J25.1Sn,0(K). "nearly fen times greater than the imports. November hist showed a similar result. The imports were less than two and half millions, a smaller sum thau ia ' : " y "I've Always v' v---fe '. . Adadred Your Good ,Teeth.:,,4v W Here's the Reason It's 'llj JS It makes teeth white (Ij 111 tiM smiles bri6ht It makes I ) ( S' wik L? i yur breath pure it llVi Slf.. jL refreshes your mouth, ml 1 V) 'rf vg-XV !f ;r7Sv sharpens ap- Uj iSi lEh lVMf'' Petite and helps KA JCkJ I iWK& t0A digestion. It BV U stimulates sa. A V It i i' ' W "vl liva and adds 1" -. VyjV fS. k K-l'-yTTV) ?. J digestion - aid- ( ' ' 'WK" ijTrjro "v ing mint leaf Ml . mfmwi iuice- "' " Mil tSl mkim pure. M I IPIJ healthful .- fJ THE BOX 7 BUY BY at most dealers for 85 cents. Each box contains twenty 5 cent packages. PIipw If SHJRE it'S WJMBB.EWS after every meal October and less than in the previous November, while the exports were in excess of twenty million dollars. De cember brought the total imports up to $2,815,000 for that tnojith as compared with steel and iron exports in December in -excess of twenty-two and a half millions. "This is not a situation to cause any one alarm. When we are able in one industry after the duties are lowered to sell abroad $(W,000,00 as against pur chases of lesr than $8,000,000, and pur chases which were actually smaller than those made under the old tariff, no one has any sound cause to worry about his market being flooded. The tide runs the other way." T1K J . a r-. ' i 1 !' h I ' it 1 r r ; - - 1 1 I i " i J IE I l K 4. i ,... H uWi'iIifill I f , il l m i i 4i-mit 'br.. -j a? The Large Ovens Insure Perfect Baking i K It will take us but two i minutes, when you call at our store to show you how the simple but. original Quaker flue con struction circulates the heat twice n round all sides of the oven before it '.is allowed to pass up the chimney. : Do you realize that this means a great saving in coal besides insuring an even oven heat that means perfect results for all baking. " If you've had oven troubles we urge you to call at once and see our new Quaker line. THE C. W. AVERILL COMPANY Barre, Vermont