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THE BARRE DAILY TIMES, BARRE, VT TUESDAY, JUNE 9, 1914.
AFTER SUFFERING TWO LONG YEARS Mrs. Aselin Was Restored to Health by Lydia E. Pink ham's Vegetable Compound. Illiiliisjsx ' j mk. Minneapolis, Minn. "After my little one was born I was sick with pains in my sides which the doctors said were caused by inflamma tion. I suffered 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 'b 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. Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Com pound, made from native roots and herbs, contains no narcotics or narmrui 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 hare the slightest doubt that Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegeta ble Compound will help you,wrlte to Lydia E.Pinkham MedlcineCo. (confidential) L ynn.Mass., for ad rice. Your letter will be opened, read and answered by a woman, and held in strict confidence. WHITE HOUSE BULLETINS President Wilson Will Ac cept Canal Amendments TREATIES UNDER CONSIDERATION The Troops in Colorado Are Not Soon to Be Withdrawn 1903 PLAN FOR COLORADO. Commission Appointed by President Will Be Urged in Congress. Washington, .Tune B. To settle the Colorado strike by a commission to be ppointed by tho president is the object of a joint resolution which, it was planned yesterday to introduce in Con- KepreRentative Keating or 101- Washington, June 9. President Wil son is expected to accept the Senate amendments to the Panama tolls exemp tion repeal specifying that the United .States' does not waive its right to dis criminate in favor of its own shipping. He does not feel, however, tliat the Senate gives its assent to the repeal in "ungrudging measure" by attaching amendments. Mr. Wilson takes the position that as legislation in no way waives treaty rights, he may accept the measure, al though he desired passage of the repeal without limitation. In answer to questions concerning the Colombian treaty the president yester day, said Secret a cy, Pryau .still has that and the Niearnguan treaty under consid eration and no definite decision has been made as to when they will be submitted to the Senate. Troops will not be withdrawn from the Colorado coal fields immediately. The White House has reason to believe that a conference will soon come about between the 'warring forces, which will end in a settlement of differences and make possible the withdrawal of federal troops without danger of further con flict. , The president believes the prospect for the passage of the conservation pro gramme in the House is good and ex pressed the hope yesterday that the measures desired by the west may be passed by the frenate before the end of the session. The Senate judiciary committee yes IT CHING BURNING RASH Started on Chest. Then on Left Shoulder and Arm. Nearly Driven Crazy. Used Cuticura Soap and Cuticura Ointment. Rid of Rash. 394 Anawan St., Fall Blver, Mass. " My trouble started mostly on the front of my body and on my chest. It waa just Drown spots at nrst ana It looked like freckles, and thon they seemed to run in together and they looked like a rash of some kind. It did not trouble me for almost a year and then my upper lip and my A Tvv fac0 nght near my y broke out and It was ltcn- lng and burning all the time. I used on It and it dried it up, but that was not gone good when the same rash broke out on my left shoulder and on my left arm and it nearly drove me crazy. I could not sleep and I could not do anything. I scratched and it made it go into sores on my back and face. My clothing irritated it something awful. I could not bear anything to touch my back at all for two weeks and it would make it itch and burn so badly I would cry out and have to take my clothes off. "I tried ' and that did not do any good. I thought I would go out of my head the way I was. But after I used Cuticura Boap and Ointment they seemed to ease me. I only used two cakes of Cuticura Soap and two boxes of Cuticura Ointment and it took two months to get rid of the eruption." (Signed) Mrs. Katie F. Slllvia. Apr. 12. 1913. Cuticura 8oap25c. and Cuticura Ointment 60c. are sold everywhere. Liberal sample of each mailed free, with 32-p. Skin Book. Ad dress post-card " Cuticura, Dept. T, Boston." WMen who shave and shampoo with Cu ticura Soap will And it best for skin and scalp. press orado was to offer the resolution in the terdav voted to begin work immediately on the Clayton omnibus trust bill, House and Senator Owen of Oklahoma in the iScnate. According to Mr. Keating the resolution embodies the identical plan employed in settling the great an thracite strike in Pennsylvania. He as serted that if the parties to the con troversy assent to the plan. Congress will pass the resolution within forty eitrht hours, end Colorado's labor war will be near the end. "TIZ" FOR ACHING, SORE, TIRED FEET "TIZ" Is Grand for Puffed-TJp, Tender, Sweaty, Calloused Feet and Burning Corns. "Ah I Boy. TIZ th thine!" GL. ' People who are forced to stand on their feet all day know what sore, ten der, sweatv, burning feet mean. They use "TIZ," and "TIZ" cures their feet right up. It keeps feet in perfect con dition. "TIZ" is the onlv remedy in the world that draws'out fl'll the poison ous exudations which puff up the feet and cause tender, sore, tired, aching feet. Jt instantly stops the pain in corns, cal louses and bunions. It's simply glorious. Ah! how comfortable your feet feel after using "TIZ." You'll never limp or draw u ) your face in pain. Your shoes won't tighten and hurt your feet. Get a 25 cent box of "TIZ" now from any druggist, department or general store. Just think! a whole year's foot comfort for only 25 cents. Adv. passed last week by the house. A REAL FARM SOCIAL CENTER Senator Kenyon Advises Government to Send Expert to Watch Iowa Scheme. Washington. June 9. It has remained for an Iowa hanker farmer to come to the' front with a practical proposition for the establishment of a social center in a rural community. For two years the promoters of the uplift for the farm er have been talking about the need for the social center in the country. Jasper Thompson of Forest City, Iowa, through a lptter from his son, T5ert Thompson, advised Senator Kenyon yesterday that he was building a line modern house on his farm near Forest City, and that he wanted to turn this house over for the use of the community as a social center. The son warmly indorsed the plan. Senator Kenyon has advised the depart ment of agriculture of the proposition and has asked the department to send a federal expert to Winnebago county, in which Forest City is located. It is not certain the department has the funds available. If the expert is sent to Win ncbaeo county he can lire in the house furnished by Hanker Thompson. "This is a practicable start toward es tablishing the social center for the rural communitv, said Senator Kenvon. "It is a fine thing, and I hope the depart ment will send an expert. We must' hae social centers if the bovs and girls are to be kept on the farm." APPLY FOR THAW'S RELEASE Counsel Goes to Supreme Court with Plea That Prisoner Be Allowed Freedom on Bail. Washington, June 0. Application was yesterday filed in the supreme court by counsel for Harry K. Thaw for his re lease on bail pending consideration by the court of the extradition case on which the state of New York is seeking to remove him from New Hampshire. Prescribed by physicians for nineteen years Resuroi the skin treatment that acts instantly YOU don't have to wonder if Resinol is doing you good, you know, because the first appli cation stops the itching and your tortured skin feels cool and com fortable at last Won't you try the easy Resinol way to heal eczema or other skin-eruption i R.einoI is so nearly flesh-colored that it can be used on exposed surfaces without attracting undue attention. Remnol is sold by JI druggists. For umpla end trial cake of Heiinol fctrap free, write to besiuol. Dept. Kt Bulluaore, M4. CROP REPORT ABOVE AVERAGE SULPHUR FOR ECZEMA APPLIED LIKE COLD CREAM IT STOPS ITCHING AND DRIES SKIN ERUPTIONS RIGHT UP Winter Wheat 12 Per Cent. Over the 10-Year Figure 638,000,000 BUSHELS ESTIMATED YIELD MERELY INTOXICATED. HARVESTER PENAL TIES ARE SET ASIDE Supreme Court Reverses Trust Decisions Handed Down in Various Kentucky Counties. Washington, June 9. The supreme court yesterday set aside penalties im posed by various Kentucky counties upon the International Harvester com pany of America as being a member of a "trust." Harry Pike Not a Suffragist, Declares His Attorney. London, June 8. Harry Pike, who yesterday startled the authorities and public by invading Buckingham palace, is not a suffragist, according to the prosecuting attorney in Bow street court this morning. "The man, who clam bered over a 10-foot wall, surmounted by sharp spikes, surrounding the palaee, eluding everyone, was intoxicated and had no untenor motive, said Attorney Pike. He strolled about for a long time in the interior of the palace, which he explored from the basement to the sixth story. He changed his clothing in a chamber for a suit belonging to a roy al servant, as his own clothes were torn and soiled. The msgistrate remanded the prisoner a week for further inquiries. WOMAN FOUGHT WILDLY After Making Scene Before King George To-day. DEATHS IN MINES SHOW INCREASE Total for Four Months Shows One Less Than the Same Period Last Year. Washington, June 9. Men killed in and about coal mines in the United States during April ; numbered 346, as compared with iM5 in April, 1013, ac cording to bureau of mine statistics an nounced yesterday. The large increase this April was due to an explosion at Eccles, W. Va., which resulted in the death of ISO men. For the four montha ending with April this year's total was H17 men killed, compared with S18 killed last year during the first four months. The prin cipal increases were: Kxplosi!is of gas and coul dust, 01 ; falling down shafts to slopes, 11. The principal decreases were: lalls of roof and coal, "0; mine cars and locomotives, 27. During 1013 there were 2.785 men killed in and about mines in the coun try. This was at the rate of 3.82 per 1.000 men employed and 4.8,1 per l.OOO, 000 short tons of coul mined, or a pro duction of 204.688 short tons of coal for every life lost. The Condition of All Wheat Shows a Record Harvest DIVERS SEEK DEAD IN WRECK. Salvage Man Who Took Bodies from the Maine, Works on Empress. Montreal, Que., June 0. Operations to recover the bodies imprisoned in the sunken Empress of Ireland were begun yesterday afternoon by exjierts engaged by the Canadian Pacific Railroad and working under the direction of ('apt. Walsh, the marine superintendent of the company. I he work done so far has been preparatory and last night the ef torts of the men were suspended. En trance to the ship had not been gained. It is expected that several days must elapse Iwfore the actual exploration of the liner is begun. The men who have the work in hand are under George Wcatherspoon, a renowned wrecker and salvage man. He brought the bodies from the Maine when the cruiser lav at the bottom ot Havana harbor. He also flouted the llHVHrinn nnil tlin llrwul London. June 8. Another demonstra- (Ororire. with his eomnresse.l nir mh,i snd he has done most of the big jobs of this nature in America during the past few years, according to ('apt. Walsh. tion by a militant suffragette in the presence of King George ami Queen Mary was made at the international horse show at Olympia this afternoon. Their majesties had hardly taken their sesta when a young woman arose in the stalls onnosite and in a shrill voice screamed denunciations against the forcible feed ing of suflragette prisoners. The police pounced upon her immediately, but the woman fought wildlv and her ejection from the building was effected only after a fierce struggle. o peace for King George or Queen Mary is the latest or der of tbe headquarters of the militants, Nester ON BIG SWINDLE CHARGE. Trial Wilmart Went Brussels. on at Brussels, June 8. The trial was Iwgiin here to-dar of Nester Wilmart. for merly a prominent banker and sports man, who, with six associates, is accused of swindling the public out of about $3.- 400,000 bv an over-issue of shares of the Ghent Ternausen railroad. Wd mart, the manager of the company of the onlv privately owned railway in Bel gium, disappeared in October, 1012. The hearings are expected to last six weeks At fRoKcM Store Graduation Presents Parisian Ivory Mirrors, Brushes, Combs, Manicure Sets, Shoe v horns. Buttonhooks, Nail Files, Trays, Military Brushes, etc. Leather Goods Hand Bags Pocket Books Card Cases, 50c $2.00 it uooas ptrvr , $i.5o-$4.5o m A A ZTi ks, 50c-$2.50 iia A V, v L-y Hll I'M f !sl ' Perfumes and Toilet Waters Bouquet Jeanice, Hudnut's, Palm er's, Intense, Harmony, Violet Dulce, D'Artagnan, Roger & Galet's, in bottles, 25c $2.50. RusselPs, The Red Cross Pharmacy Beautiful, Soft, Fluffy Hair an Aid to IJeauty AVho does not love a head of prettv hair? Some women think it is a gift of nature anil envy their more fortunate sisters. If your hair is not fluffy, soft and lustrous; is falling out, streaked. faded, brittle, or full of dandruff, and if the scalp itches, do not think it must always be that way, for pretty hair is only a n-atter ot care and proper nour ishment of the hair roots. Hair is some thing like a plant if neglected it soon withers and dies, while with a little at tention it keeps fresh and beautiful. Parisian Sage is a scientific prepara tion that supplies just the elements needed to invigorate the hair roots and stimulate the hair to grow long, thick, fluffy, soft and lustrous. It removes dandruff with one application and quick ly stops, itching head and falling hair. The Bed Cross Pharmacy or any drug gist can supply you with Parisian Sage it is inexpensive. You cannot be dis appointed with this delightful and help ful hair tonic for the first few days' use will giv the hair the. beauty and charm of vouth. Adit. Save Your Health Most sicknesses that impair health have their start in quite ordinary aiLnents of the organs of diges tion or elimination. Stomach, liver, kidneys, and bowels are quicicl,' benefited by the action of CHAM'S PILLS Sold avarywtiar. la bosM, 10t 25c WAITSFIELD. Mrs. (ieorge Pierce, who has been vis iting her daughter, Mrs. Luther Chand ler of Middlesex, the past week, has re turned home, Mrs. liennett Douglass has returned from visiting her home in Hyde Park. Mrs. L. J. Kunsell of Middlesex is with her sister, Mrs. H. Kussell. Miss Lannie Long is at Perry Jos lin's. George Billings and family of Ran dolph visited friends in town Sunday. Baccalaureate Sunday will be observed by union services at the Methodist church next Sunday, June 14. On June 21, Children's day will be ob served at the Congregational church. The O. A. R. posit met Saturday aft ernoon in library hall and unauimously voted thanks to Mrs. Josie Wilder Brown and Mrs. Abia L. Campbell for their in terest and help in the observance of Me morial day. Orville Katon and family are spending the summer at K. A. Fisk's, on the com mon. Mrs. James A. N'iell went Monday to Newport to visit her parents. Mr. and Mrs. Walter Richardson and Mr. Brooks of Montpelier are spending the wcvk at A. W, Bigelow's. Miss Blanche I.aBelle was home for over Sunday. Rev. W. A. Kemele officiated at the funeral of Alice Austin in Warren Mon day. The next regular meeting of Mad Riv er encampment, No. .1(1, I. O. O. K., will lie j hursday evening. June II. All pat riarchs arc requested to lie present. The patriarchal degree will be worked. Maple Rebekah lodge. No. ftfi, will unite with. Valley lodge, No. 1, I. (). Q. F., in memorial service at Odd Fellows' hall Sunday at 2 o'clock p. m. Service will be held at the lodge room, after which the members will all march to the villsge cemetery, where the graves will be decorated and the remainder of the ceremony performed. The noble grands of lodge No. 16 and the Rebekah rwlge ask that all members make a spe cial effort to be present, and that all Odil Fellows and Rebckaha. if not mem bers of the local lodges, join with them. WEST BERLIN. Mrs. Lucy Stiles is visiting relatives in St. Albans. Mrs. Fred Slack of Northfield visited Mrs. K. A. Kmcrson a few days the past week. Andrew Norton spent Thursday in St. Albans. George Snow of AVaterbury visited friends in town Saturday. Mr. and Mrs. Clifford Berrv were called to Moira, N. V., by the death of his sister. Miss Edith Berry. jriss Margaret Carroll of Connecticut is visiting Mrs. A. IL Cole, also other friends in town. Miss Mildred Adams of Northfield vis ited Miss Claudia Robinson over Sun- lav. Miss Mabel Davis of Montpelier was the guest of her mother, Mrs. Sarah Da vis, Sunday. Washington, June 0. Crop estimates of the department of agriculture yester day gave the condition of winter wheat on June I as 02.7, compared with 83.5 June 1, 1013, and 80.8 for the 10-year average. Condition of spring wheat was P5.5, compared with 93.5 last year and 03.8 for the 10-year average. Condition of fall wheat was 83.7, com pared with 87.2 last year and 85.5 for 10 years. Acreage of spring wheat was estimat ed at 17.900,000, or 97-3 per cent, as com pared with 1913. Total production of winter wheat for 1914 was estimated at 638,000,000 bush els, compared with 523,000,000 in 1913, and 441,000,000 for 10 years. Spring wheat production was estimated at 202, 000.000 bushels, against 240,000.000 last year and 245,0000.000, for the 10-year period. With the finst application of bold sulphur cream, the angry itching at tending any eczema eruption ceases and its remarkable healing powers begin. Sulphur, says a renowned dermatolo gist, just common bold-sulphur, made into a thick cream, will soothe and heal the skin when irritated and broken out with eczema or any form of eruption. The moment it is applied all itching ceases and after two or three applica tions the eczema disappears, leaving the skin clear and smooth. He tells eczema sufferers to get from any good pharmacy an ounce of bold sulphur cream and apply it to the irri tated, inflamed skin, the same as you would any cold cream. For many years this soothing, heal ing sulphur has occupied a secure posi tion in the treatment of cutaneous af-' fections by reason of its parasite-destroying property. It is not only para-, slticidal, but also antipruritic, antisep tic and remarkably healing in all irri table and inflammatory conditions of the skin. While not always establish ing a permanent cure it never fails to instantly subdue the irritation and heal the eczema right up, and it is often years later before any eruption again appears on the skin. This is published for Walter Luther Dodge Co., Cincinnati, 0. CHELSEA. The hist, report of the department of ngriculture gave the condition of grow ing crops as of Mav 1 and indicated a yield of winter wheat of 630,000.000 bushels, the largest in the history of the country, and more than 100,000,000 bushels better than the bumper crop of 1913. Condition of the winter wheat crop one month ago was 95.9, which com pared with 95.6 on April 1 and 85.5 for the 10-year average. The yield per acre was estimated at 17.8 bushels on a total acreage of 35,387,000, which was 3.1 per cent less than the area planted in 1913, but ll.fi per cent more than the area harvested a yesr ago. The remarkable feature of the May report was the small amount of abandoned acreage. Kansas led every other state in win ter wheat acreage with 7,950,000 acres planted to this one crop. Recently re ports of damage by the Hessian fly have lieen received in the East, but lately it has been said that the loss would not be large. The average of rye on May 1 was 93.4, against 91.3 on April I, and 89.4. the 10-year average. Meadow hay lands on May 1 showed a condition of PO.'i, against a 10-year average of 88.1 per cent. Orange County Court Trying Case for Third Time. The June term of Orange county court convened luesuay, June i, witn tne 101- lowing court officers present, Frank L. Fish of Vergemies, presiding judge; Warren L. Crafts of Bradford and Henry R. Hayward of Tunbridge. assistant judges; Hale K. Darling, clerk; William H. Spragiie,- deputy clerk; Edward W. Kent of Randolph, sheriff; Frank S. Wil liams of Bradford, state's attorney; Mil dred Brooks of Montpelier. reporter; William K. Worthley of Washington, high bailiff. Prayer was offered by Rev. John A. Iawrence, after which Sheriff Kent made the opening proclamation, The trial calendars were then read and showed that of the 11 teases set for trial by jury only four would be tried, the others having leen continued or settled. The court calendar also showed but lit tle work for the court. The criminal docket is not as large as usual in this county. The first case, for trial by jury is the celebrated case of William O. San born, administrator, vs." Abe Jacobs, which has been tried twice by county court and twice by the supreme court. The first trial in county court resulted in a verdict for the plaintiff, which was reserved by the supreme court. The sec ond trial in county court resulted in a verdict for the defendant, which verdict was also reversed by the supreme court. The trial of this case occupied trie at tention of the court during the week and the evidence closed at noon Saturday. Every inch of the case has been fought to a finish. The attorneys engaged in the trial of the case are John W. Gor don and Earl R. Davis of Barre and William H. Sprague of Chelsea for the plaintiff, and David S. Conant. Frank S. Williams of Bradford. Stanley ('. Wil son of Chelsea and Roney M. Harvey of Montpelier for the defendant. Deputies Azro A. Reed of Williamstown and George A. Tracy of Chelsea are assist ing Sheriff Kent. Mrs. Helen Smith of West Fairlee ar rived in town last week and is a guest at the home of Mrs. Fallen Cleveland. Ralph H. Sanborn is on the road as a traveling salesman for the California Perfume company of New York, andthe McLean, Black company of Rnstpnf' He is at present covering Orange cointy. Arthur Braman. who is emplfvjed in the Sullivan machine shops in Clare mont, N. H., has been in town for a few days as the guest of his parent1, Mr. and Mrs. Fred O. Braman. John II. Sprague of East Brookfield was in town last week as a guest at the home of his son, W, H. Sprague. A daughter, the 12th child, all of whom are. living, was born to Mr. and Mrs. William A. Densraore on Sunday, May 31. Harry Goodwin, who has been in the West for several months attending a commercial college, returned to town last week and is stopping at the home of his father, Calvin Goodwin, on the west hill. Charles Cosgrove, who had been the guest of his mother, Madam Cosgrove, on the west hill for a few days, returned to Burlington Monday morning, where he has had employment for several years. Mr. and Mrs. Chester M. Davis re turned last week from a week's visit to their children in Washington and Barre. Charles L. Webster of Barre was a re cent visitor in town and was the guest of his daughter, Mrs. Henry F. Gates. Mrs. Martha Hunt has recently sold about 10 acres of meadow land just over the line in Washington to Fred C. Waldo, the land in question joining the farm of Mr. Waldo. Consideration-.$300. Pearl K. Davenport, son of Mr. and Mrs. Norman B. Davenport of this town. who has worked for Contractor L. J. Robinson for the past year, has recent ly been transferred from work in Wind sor to Claremont, N. H where he as sumes charge of building the forms for the cement foundation for a large bus- ness block. The alumni banquet 'of the Chelsea academy and high school will be held at the Congregational church parlors on Wednesday evening of this week. Charles Dodge of Strafford, a veteran of the Civil war. spent last week in town as a guest of his wife's brother, William H. Lincoln, on the Randolph road. Mrs. C. M. Bickford, who has spent the winter with her daughter, Mrs. C. W. Fisher, in Worcester, Mass., arrived in town for the summer at the home of her daughter, Mrs. Gertrude B. Sprague. News has been received here that Her- , bert F. Comstock, the younger son of Mr. and Mrs. John M. Comstock. has been promoted to be manager of the service department of the Apperson Bros. Automobile Co. of Kokomo, Ind. Mr. Comstock has been in the employ of the company during the past year, and his promotion is pleasing news to his many friends, here. Francis Capper of Brookline, Mass., has been elected captain of the Harvard track team for 1915. Capper is a half miler. finishing fourth in the intercol- legiates at Cambridge last week. The Nationa "Makings Enough "-Bull" DurhamTobacco is sold in a year to make approxi mately 12 billion cigarettes about the same number as all brands of ready-made cigarettes in this country combined and the sales are steadily growing. Millions of experienced smokers prefer the cigarettes they roll for themselves from "Bull" Durham tobacco to any kind they can buy ready made. Cigarettes hand-made from "Bull" Durham possess a fresh, fragrant aroma that is irresistibly attractive rich, smooth flavor that is wonderfully satisfying. Bu ft JtSSSSS C23v PS 'GENUINE III SMOKING TOBACCO (Enough for forty hand-made cigarettes in each 5-cent ack) MM Aik for FREE book of "papert" with each Se tack. , ' a, mm 4 7 w. lifiiiSIIIIIIiSllilll PS Get a 5-cent sack at the nearest dealer's today "roll your own" and enjoy the most satisfying luxury in the world. Sold wherever good tobacco is sold and you can always get it fresh. rprr An Illustrated Booklet, showing I 1 correct way to "R0u your Own" Cigarettes, and a Book of cigarette papers, will both be mailed to you, free, on postal request. Address "Bull" Durham, Durham, N. C. THE AMERICAN TOBACCO COMPANY III!