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THE HAItUE DAILY TIMES, BARRE, VT., MONDAY, APRIL 27, 1914.
Jit JW Tm ,TTs r -. rY r- i it Get a modern u The Eantfe that "Makes Cooking Easy A Glenwood Co1 op Gu Ran fop eooWn. and tileawood Parlor Store, Fnrne or Boiler for beattac Bam (olid comfort and loss unL Reynolds & Son, Barre Large Copper Reserrolr end." DEACON OF BAPTIST CHURCH. Henry A. Bond, Former Town Official, Dead in Chester Depot. Qhester, April 27. The funeral of Henry A. Bond, who died suddenly at his home here Friday night of a par alytic shock, will take place- Tuesday afternoon at the Baptist church, lie was 70 years old. He was the first constabloof the town, member of Henry post, G. A. R., past master of the grange and past patron of Eastern 8tar chap ter, member of Olive Branch lodge, A. F. and A. M., and of the Odd Fellows and deacon of Baptist church. He had served in the legislature and had held important town offices. A wife and one daughter survive him. La iI-TITIirTFIT.1. m m m mmMM.mL mm AV(rvxtcy1vyvvi THE WESTERN UNION TELEGRAPH CO. Telephone or call at any ofice for rates. Horses! Horses! Twenty-two horses have just arrived from . Chicago and can be seen at my stable, 96 Northfield street. They go on sale Monday morning. Some nice matched pairs, as well as single draft and driving horses, weighing from 1,100 pounds to 1,600 pounds. Our next auction comes May 1. H. M. Farnham, Telephone 107 Montpelier, Vt. U.S. POPULATION IS 109,021,992 According to Estimate of the United States Cen sus Bureau SHOWING 7,000,000 GAIN DURING PAST 4 YEARS Vermont's Estimated Popu lation in 1914 Was 361,205 know that you could serve the most wholesome and delicious foods at your table, simply by exercising a little judgment as to where you buy? In the matter of bread, biscuits, pies and cakes, you can be certain of having the best by patronizing us. We suggest that you let us serve you and learn for your self the superiority of our service. . "The Place That Grew from Quality" 1 2 osffinmmsmi FMM:m iSiifiliilUj Washington, D. C, April 27. The United (States is now a country of 109,- tHRl.OOO eople, according to the bulletin containing the estimates of population lor the years subsequent to the l.ith census, soon to be published by jJiree- tor William J. Harris of the bureau of the census, department of commerce. It was prepared under the supervision of C. S. Nloane, geographer. As stated, the estimated population of the United Slates for Julv 1. 114, will tie 101,021,002. The population of the United (States and its possessions in 1910 wan 101,748,2(19; so there will have been an estimated gain of over 7,01(0,000 persons in a little more than four years. The corresponding estimat ed population of continental I mted States for July 1, 1914. is 98,781,324. as compared with the population of 91,972, 200, as returned by enumerators, April lo, 1910. ihis bulletin also presents the estimates of population in 1910, 1911, 1912, 1913, and 1914, for the slates and territories, and for cities which had 8,000 or more inhabitants in 1910. Estimates of population are required primarily for use in the census bureau in calculating death rates and per cap ita averages for years other than the census year. The so-called arithmetical method was adopted for computing'these estimates. It is the simplest and it has been shown by experience to come near er in accuracy in the majority of cases than any other formula. It rests on the assumption that the increase in pop ulation each year since the enumeration is equal to the annual increase from 19(H) to 1910. The bulletin presents in its several tables population data for the United States and its outlying possessions in 1910 and 1900, with estimates of the population July 1, 1914, 191,1. 1912, 1911, and 1910. Similar data is also present ed for the different states in the Union. There is also presented a statement of the white and colored, population on April 15, 1910, together with estimates of the white and colored population as of July 1 for each f the years 1914, 1913, 1912, 1911, and 1910. These esti mates, however, have been confined to the states having a considerable propor tion of colored population, no estimate being presented for any state that did not have 50,000 or more colored inhabi tants on April 15, 1910, or at least 10 per cent of its population colored. The estimates of population for July 1. 1914, and the population April 15,1910, for all states are as follows: Topulation. Alabama Arizona Arkansas ......... California Colorado . .,, Connecticut Delaware ......... Dint, of Columbia. Georgia Morula ........... Idaho , . Illinois Indiana Iowa , Kansas 'Kentucky I-oiiisiana Maine Maryland Massachusetts Michigan Minnesota ........ Mississippi Missouri Montana ......... Nebraska ......... Nevada, New Hampshire .. New Jersey . New Mexico ...... New York North Carolina . . . North Dakota .... Ohio Oklahoma Oregon Pennsylvania Rhode Island Sooth Carolina South Dakota .... Tennessee . Texas ............ Utah Vermont ......... Virginia Washington West Virginia .... Wisconsin Wyoming Estimated Census July 1. April 15. 1914 1910 2,2(19.945 2,138,093 239,053 204,354 1,08(1,480 1,574.449 2,757,895 2.377,54!) 909,537 799,024 1,202,688 1,114,758 209.817 202,322 353.378 331.0H9 2.770,513 2.009,121 848,111 752,019 395.407 325,591 5.90.781 5,038,591 2.779,407 2.700.87(1 2.221,755 2,224,771 1,784.897 1.(190,949 2.350,731 2.289,905 1,773.482 1.056.388 702,787 742.371 1.341,075 1.295.34(1 3.005,522 3.3(!,41 2.970.030 2.810,173 2.213.919 2.075.708 1.901.882 1,797.114 3,372.880 3,293,335 4.12,614 370.053 1,245.873 1,192,214 98,72(1 18.875 438.002 430.572 2,185,003 2.537,107 383.551 327,301 9.899.701 9,113.014 2.339.452 2.20(1.287 080.90(1 577,05(1 5,020,808 4.707,121 2,026.534 1.057,155 783,239 1172,705 8,245.9(17 7.005,1 1 1 591,215 542,010 1,590,015 1,515.400 001,583 583,888 2,254,754 2,184,780 4,257.854 3,8911,542 414,518 373.351 301.205 355,956 2,130,00!) 2.001.1112 1,407.805 1.141.990 1,332.910 1,221,119 2,440.71(5 2,333.800 108,730 145,905 PEACE PARTY IS GAINING It Is Encouraged by New Bnglanders in Congress NEW ASPECT TO v THE SITUATION Given by the Tender of Good Offices of ; Argentina, Chile and Brazil ,GEO. F. BAER, HEAD , I rn t r tottct rf r V7i KjVJu lituoi, tunu IN TORTURE WITH TERRIBLE ERUPTION rare ere; PERRY & NOONAN Unexcelled Funeral Furnishings HOSPITAL AMBULANCE SERVICE Special Orders for Furniture DEPOT BQ, BARR1 1 UNDERTAKERS AND LICENSED EMBALMERS etare. 425-1 Trlrphant Connections Mr. Ptrrr. 425-1 .. Mr. Nooittn. 4:3-1 SBZk Horribly Itching Pimples. Scratched Till Bled. Thoroughly Miserable. Used Cuticura Soap and Oint ment Trouble Disappeared. Wat Una Tart, Edgewator-on-the-TIud-con. N. J. " About two years ago I had a terrible breaking out of horribly itching pimples all over the stom ach and upper part of my logs. I was in torture and scratched till I bird and could only sleep fitfully at night and was so glad to see the day dawn. I was feverish and thoroughly mis. erablo. The reddish pim ples had got a head on them like smallpox corpuscles. I rubbed them with a rough cloth, they itched so. They Mended together and made sores about tho size of a nickel and scabbed over. My cloth ing irritated the sores so that I put a damp handkerchief next to them. Some said it was the itch and others the hives. "I took several treatments but got no relief. I was suffering for over six weeks when I began with tho Cuticura Soap and Ointment. I washed myself with Cuticura Soap and ho water every night and when I Jiad dried myself I rubbed the Cuticura Ointment thoroughly in and to my astonish ment by the end of a week the whole trouble bad disappeared and the old skin brushed off. I have not had a sign of a spot on my body since." (Signed) C. W. Charles. Kot. 9. 1912. Cuticura Soap25c andCntkruraOintmen 60c are sold everywhere. Liberal sample of each mailed free. with. 33-p. Skin Book. Ad dress poet-card "Cuticura. Dept. T. Boston. M-n who shave and shampoo with Cu ticura Swap will Had it best fgr akia and scalp. "Divine Right" Head of Reading Prop erties Seized With Gastritis in Philadelphia. Philadelphia, April 27. George F. Huer, president of the Philadelphia & Reading railway anil the head of the go called "anthracite cool trust," died at his home here last night. Jlr. Bner was taken ill while on Ins way from his home 1718 Spruce street to his offices in tl Reading Terminal Saturday morning. Mr. Baer became ill at 9 o'clock while walking from his home to his ollicc, as was his cnsttMii. He was stricken on the street with what physicians said was a severe attack of gastritis and evidence of kidnev disturbance. He fell to the sidewalk and was carried to his home, five blocks away. Mr. Baer represented the late J. P. Morgan in the anthracite eoal properties, and in 1!M)2, at the time of the great mine strike, he came to be known pop ularly as "Divine Right llaer" because of a letter in which he referred to the "Christian men to whom Ood in His in finite wisdom has given control of the property, etc. He began life as a printer's apprentice in Somerset county, Pa., and then be came editor, surveyor and Union soldier. After the war he practised law until he was put nt the helm of the Reading properties, which he ruled with an iron hand. Despite his ase, he kept in vigor by daily outdoor exercise, mostly on the golf links in summer and by walking briskly in winter. Jl Jms a 'hiingalow, "Rruin's Choice," on the Schuylkill river. Washington, April 27. Stirring '' war talk in Washington Saturday has been confined much to rumors and wore or less unreliable reports from Mexico. President Wilson observed Saturday quietly. In spite of the inclement weather, he had his game of golf in the Virginia hills. The department of state is undertaking to sift all the "horror" stories. These emphasize a state of up rising in the interior of Mexico, likely to provoke the patience of the Ameri cans. With days of very little activity here, however, such as this has been, the antiwar party in Congress and outside "humps itself." This party is plainly gaining considerable coherence. It is en couraged by New Englanders here. Massachusetta senators, seemingly jn touch with sentiment at home, are un sparing in these opposition efforts, al though outwardly standing by the pres ident in anything positive he under takes. Statements at the War - department and at the navy department Saturday are thought to mean that the. dispatch of an army to Mexico City may be looked for in the near future. How ever, it is believed the president will wait some daygyet before he actually gives such orders. If it were made clear that all Mexico is to join now in war fare against the United States there probably would be little hesitation about starting the march to Mexico City and also calling for volunteers. Rut it Mexican factions do not fuse, the president may wait till they fight out their own differences. Much will depend whether V ilia resumes his operations against Huerta. the House had a rough-and-tumble afternoon over the naval appropriation bill, but only a handful of representa tives were present. The "little navy" men mid an inning. Kepresentative Witherspoon of Mississippi was one of the men engaged in vitriolic debate with Chairman Padget. The latter accused him ot slandering naval oluees and un justly criticiicing the navy bill. The chairman said it was untrue that the bill itarried graft, but Witherspoon, modify ing his terms, said such provisions as those for battleships gave the trusts and others opportunity to practice rob bery and oppression upon the American people. Secretary Garrison is pressing the House lor deficiency appropriations for the army. JSmall items for printing held service regulations and tables for mileage were promptly voted. Some thing like $3,00,0IO is needed to meet the deficiencies in pay for the army. The Senate wag remarkably calm. Most of its session was upon the grain inspection bill, with but two or three senators present. An executive session to confirm a great number of post masters was expected, but the attend ance proved eo small this purpose had to be abantloned. A tender of good offices from Argen tina, llrazil and Chili, formally an nounced here Saturday evening, gives a new aspect to the Mexican situation. It may not be as utterly without hope as statements by prominent Democrats outwardly indicate. Secretary Bryan's guarded acceptance of the joint efforts simply opens the way if Huerta has come to the point where he will elimi nate himself. One can only conjecture whether he is either willing or able to further the peace undertaking of these three South American countries os voiced by their diplomatic representa tives. The fact that it is a Pan-American undertaking and that Kurope is not represented in it at all is worth nothing as an evidenw of the spirit involved. Washington is skeptical, but some days will be necessary to show what tho at titude of the savage old dictator and of his followers will be about it. That he must agree to abdicate is certain. If he should assent the immediate war prob lem would be solved but the Mexican problem would still be very troublesome. FAVOR FEDERATION. - it-'' .... T"'- - .'T--frsi' r A v..-. r wrrr lmyur. .1 " 'n --g 1 r U Chicken raising and egg-producing are always profitable if done in a scientific way. froper teed 13 the biggest single factor of the business. WIRTHMORE Feeds are made from selected high-grade grains, scien tifically mixed. Because of their proven value, our feeds were seleoted as exclusive feeds for the International Egg Laying Contest conducted by Storra Agricultural College. Get Eggs When Eggs Mean Money, by feeding WIRTHMORE MASH FEED WIRTHMORE SCRATCH FEED Have Healthy, Rapid-Growing Chicks, by feeding WIRTHMORE CHICK FEED WIRTHMORE INTERMEDIATE CHICK FEED WIRTHMORE GROWING FEED Buy WIRTHMORE Feeds at thin store, and auk for free booklets on the care and reeoing or chickens. St. Albans Grain Co., St. Albans, Vt. Chas. M. Cox Co., Boston, Mass. vv WW R. L. CLARK, liarre, Vt. iervice ! Service is the highest and best hu man ideal the world possesses the most practical, too. "GOOD SERVICE" is our motto, and it is full of mean ing. It stands for the high standards we have set, not only for our per sonal service back of the clothes we sell we serve by charging reasonable prices for good clothes. We want to serve you in a way to earn your belief in our methods. We want to serve you as we would like to be served. Will you permit us to do so? HATS FURNISHINGS SHOES Barre Clothing Store Next Door Dreamland Theatre 171 N. Main St. Kino Maggiani, Commesso Italian! if A r ! ' ' a ft k - 1 mm: Bfc . III t IIIIIHHU-HI.il H t --- -V. ; 1 V v." f ' j , bxM ' i . - , ;j 1 f5?' f - - SIS.''- ? - I i t e . 5 s i- V J -- v-:;s 1 Jim - ' I'KEMIERE DANSEUSE. BOSTON OPERA BALLET, AT THE OPERA HOUSE TO-NIGHT But Yet WILL BE LAME FOR LIFE. Newspaperman Badly Hurt at Fire la Manchester, N. H. Manchester, X. 11.. April 27. Frank M. Frisselle, city editor of the Man chester .Mirror, a call fireman, was bad ly injured at s" alight lire yesterday. While trying to hold back a crowd a 40-ton truck passed over one of his feet and he will be la mo for life. Railroad Brotherhoods Not Agreed on Details of Plan. Boston, April 27. The proposal to organize the Federal Council of Rail road Brotherhoods with former l'resi- ient Charles S. Mellen of the New Haven railroad as its head, was dis cussed yesterday by delegates represent ing the larger railroad labor organiza tions of the country. No permanent organization whs effected and another meeting will be held next month. JIanv speakers favored the federation, but there were differences over the plans. MRS. 0. K APPLEGATE Tells Mothers What to Do for Delicate Children "My iittlc boy has been rather deli cate for a long time. He was always very pale and his appetite was poor. Several people recommended 'Yinol.' I gave it to him, and he took it willingly, as the taste is delicious. In a short time I noticed a great improvement in his appetite. He soon had more color in his cheeks. He is now well like other chil dren and romps about every afternoon after school. I am so happy with what Vinol did for my little boy, that I want every mother to know about it." Mrs. C. R. Applegate, Dayton, Ohio. This delicious cod liver and iron prep aration without oil is a wonderful body builder and strength creator for both young and old. We promise to give back your money in every such case where Vinol does not benefit. This shows our faith in Yinol. Red Cross I'harmacy, Floyd (i. Russell. Barre, Vt. 1. S. For children's eeiema, Ssxo Salve is guaranteed truly wonderful Advt. Summer Time is Oil Stove Time 5 1 I' m .JW: m -S-J- - .-;. .m .... . Make your cooking a pleasure by using the New Perfection Blue Flams Oil Stove A child can run one. Works like a lamp. No f v-v j dancer of exnlnsion. f!nm -z.v.--: 0 ' '4 r. J imm, nn J "11 T l . , V-. l- n .- III 311U ICt US Ltll VUU lliUXC about them. The M.D.Flielps Company Telephone 29, Barre, Vermont HELLO! W If That Old Roof Leaks, Call 235-M . H S If You Are Wanting a New One, Call 233-31 H We make a specialty of repairing old and putting on new 1 roots, vjivc us a cuaiiuc tu iaiA it uv vvitii yuu. jur tune is li yours for the asking. H H S titan: E. M. WOOD WORTH, Roofer Trlrphon J3S-M H it