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THE BAR RE DAILY TIMES, BARRE. VT., SATURDAY, JUNE 20, 1914.
PIMPLES-COVERED TIRE BODY Spread to Head and Formed Thick Crust. Burning Itching As If On Fire. Scratched Day and Night. Cuticura Soap and Ointment Cured in Two Months. 20 Grace St., Springfield, Mass. "When my little boy was bom ho had a clean and clear ikin, but at the end of a month I perceived that ha was breaking out on the forehead and left arm with a quantity of red pimples which discharged and spread until they cov ered his entire body. It spread rapidly to his head find formed a thick crust which discharged. The trouble caused him a burning Itching as if ho were on fire. He began to scratch until the blood flowed la abundance; he scratched day and night without being able to sleep. I kept his hands, arms and legs bandaged for a year. You can imagine what a grieved mother I was. "I tried three treatment which did not afford him any relief, lie scratched himself until he was three years old. It was then I commenced to use Cuticura Soap and Ointment. At the first application I per ceived that the itching was not so Intense so I continued with assurance. At the end of two months my child was entirely cured.' (Signed) Mrs. Ulderic Auclair, Mar. 31.' 1913. - Cuticura Soap 25c. and Cuticura Olntmeqt 80c. are sold everywhere. Liberal sample of each mailed free; with 32-p. Skin Book. Ad dress poet-card " Cuticura. Dept. TJloston." fMen who shave and shampoo with Cu ticura Soap will find it best for skin and scUp. POLICEMAN SHOT DEAD Boston Inspector Was Killed While Making Arrest . ' in Restaurant NELSON TRAGEDY IN 232 LETTERS MURDERER ATTEMPTS TO MAKE. ESCAPE But Is . Overpowered . in the ; Street- Prisoner Is : Badly Wounded Correspondence Between the Great Sailor and Wife to Go Under the . - Hammer. , London, June 19. At Christie's on July 14 there will be sold a remarkable collection of 232 letters written by Net son to Lady Nelson from August, 1783, when she was the widow of Dr. Xisbct, to November fi, 1300, when Nelson's wife left him in consequence of his infatua tion for Lady Hamilton. Most of the 'letters have not been published and ans unknown to Nelson's biographers. On the death of Lady Nelson the col lection passed to her cousin, Mrs. Frank Jyn. one of whose descendants, A. J. Webbe, has sent them to Christie's. The letters abound with references to Lady Hamilton, especially after the bat tle of Aboukir. when "Emma" had him really in thrall, and it' was his letter describing Ijuiy Hamilton's preparations for celebrating his birthday on his ar rival at Naples that was the beginning of the end. At the close of 1800 Lady Nelson left her husband, saying: "I am sick of hear ing of 'Dear Lady Hamilton,' and am re solved that you shall either give up her or nie. - , , The collection also contains three let ters from Lady Nelson, showing that ehe attempted a reconciliation. The last letter was sent back to her with the en velope briefly marked: "Opened in mis take by Lord X., but not read." Boston, June 20. Police Inspector Thomas F. Norton was shot fatally yes terday, in a sensational revolver battle, following an attempt to arrest Lawrence f. Kobinson. who. tne ponce aiicce, is wanted in" Grand Rapids, Mich., on charges of murder and robbery. Robinson was taken to a hospital suf fering from three bullet wounds. His companion, Joseph F. Daniels, was locked up on a charge of first degree murder. The shootinir occurred in the crowded basement restaurant,-the Boylston cafe, at Washington and Boylston streets, in the business section. When , JVorton placed Jis hand on Robinson's arm as he was leatea. ai a tame, tne snot, saia to have been fired by Robinson, struck Norton in the abdomen. LeaSThg over Norton's prostrate body, Robinson darted lor the stairs. Weed ing freely, he emptied his revolver in the direction of the detective and made his way to the street. Waving pis smoking revolver, he staggered through the crowd until a mounted oflicer overpowered him. His injuries are serious, but his recovery is expected. Inside the cafe, detectives overpowered Daniels. During the shoot ing, while guests hid under the tables, a woman pianist playod popular airs. Norton, died on his way to the hos pital. . Two thousand dollars' reward was of fered for Robinson's arrest, and he was wanted in connection with a bold 'day. light robbery, of a jewelry store, in which three employes were shot and killed by two robbers who escaped with diamonds worthT$2.200. The police say Daniels is wanted in Trenton. , URGES ORGANIZING PEOPLE'S MACHINES Albany Business College. We call attention to the advertisement of the Albany Rusiness college which appears in this issue. This institution is one of the largest and most successful schools of its kind and numbers among its graduates many prosperous business men who attribute their success to the training received at the Albany Business college. Adv. n em ores Shoe Polishes FINEST QUALITY LARGEST VARIETY DRESSING SOfTENSl: PRES"ERYESEr LtAIHERf: COLOR I tilted l&L "GILT EPGE." the only ladies' shoe droning that positively couuln Oil. Blacks, J'ollshr. and Pre serves ladies' and children's shoes, lblaet nllliMt rubbing. Stsc. "FRENCH 6 LOSS." loc "DANDY" combination for cleaning and petiibtni allkindaof rueaetortaa shoe, Jt6c "STAB" sin, loc. "QUICK WHITr(ln liquid form with uooeejaiilrk. Ircleani and whitens duly canvas ehoee. loc i IM. -AIBO- deans and whitens BUCK, NliBUCK. SUEDE, and CANVAS SHOES. In round white cake packed in zino bo in, with sponge, 10c in hand aome, large aluiuiuum boxee, with spooRS, 6c Tf your daaler dote not krp ttte kind ? want, ind na til price t a stamps for full else package. cktrfct paid. WHITTEMORE BROS. V CO., 20-26 Albany Street, Cambridge, Mas)), The Oldest and Ijirgesl Manxatturert . Shoe Polishes in the World. Miss Margaret Wilson Otters a Plan for i the Fighting of Old . Bodies. IVIadison, Wis., June 20. Organization of "people's machines" to combat the old political machines was advocated by Miss Margaret Wilson, daughter of the presi dent, who arrived here to attend the preliminary coifference on civic secre taryship, which began last night. "If we do not want officeholders whom we elect to be under obligations to po litical machines not of our making, we must make our own machines machines of democracy and demand their alle giance to the people," said Miss Wilson. "Conservation and organization of the forces of democracy is the great work the ' American people have before them. The school buildings are natural cen ters where people can meet and concen trate their forces. Not only should the schoolhouses be provided free of charge for public meetings, but a civic secre tary should be furnished, just as secre. taries are furnished meetings of city councils." In the party that arrived with Mis Wilson were Miss Zona Gele, the writer; Mrs. Maggie W. Barry of Sherman, Tex. j Herbert Quick, author; Frank P. Stock bridge of Chicago, Dean Walter T. Sum ner of Chicago, John R. Richards, play superintendent in the South Parks, Chi cago, and Miss Genevieve Turner, social center worker. WOMEN CAN HARDLY BELIEVE How Mr. Hurley Was Re stored to Health by Lydia EL Pinkham's Vegetable - Compound. Eldon, Mo. " I was troubled with displacement, inflammation and femala weakness. For two years I could not stand on my feet long at a time and I could not walk two blocks without en during cutting and drawing pains down my right side which increased every month. I have been at that time purple in the face and would walk the floor. I could not lie down or sit still sometimes for a day and a night at a time. I was nervous, and had very little appetite, no ambition, melancholy, and often felt as though I had not a friend in the world. After I had tried most every female remedy without suc cess, my mother-in-law advised me to take Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound. I did so and gained in strength every day. I have now no trou ble in any way and highly praise your medicine. It advertises itself. "Mrs. S. T. Hurley, Eldon, Missouri. ' Remember, the remedy which did this was Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable compound, ror sale everywhere. It has helped thousands of women who have been troubled with displace- ments, inflammation, ulceration, tumors, irregularities, periodic pains, backache, that bearing down feeling, indigestion. and nervous prostration, after all other means have failed. Why don't you trv ni Lyciia to. nnknam Medicine Co.. j,ynn, Mass. RATE DECISION MAY NOT COME TILL NEXT FALL FAVOR MORAL. INSTRUCTIONS. But Baptists are Opposed to Sectarian Instructions in Schools.' .- ' Boston, June 20. The commission on Baptist bodies using foreign languages reported to-dtty to the northern conven tion that there wre 12 well defined coni ference organizations, representing 8fi2 ministers and more than 70,000 mem bers contributing a total of $165000 fur missions lust year. These organiza tions include German, Swedish, banish, Norwegian, Finnish, French, Italian, Hungarian, Bohemian, Polish, Slovak and Rumanian people. Six per cent, of the . Baptist denomination the report snid, use a foreign language. The convention adopted a plan to provide annuities not to exceed $500 for ministers and missionaries beginning at the age of 65 for men who have served at least 30 years. The convention went on record as opposed to sectarian in struction in the public schools, but fa voring moral and religious instruction. EXCLUSION BILLS TO BE CONSIDERED Prospect of Aew Entanglements Faces the President and Congress. Washington June 20. Prospects for Hindu' and Japanese'' exclusion legisla ion within the next month announced vesterdav by Rep. Baker of Cali fornia were pregnant with more inter national entanglements. J be president, .Vcretary Bryan and mmigration Commissioner laniinetti according to Baker, arr conferring with the Pacific coast delegation regarding exclusion legislation. Baker said the Hoiine immigration committee has practically agreed" to report out his Japanese exclusion bill with some min or amendments. indications that the administration of Japan will shortly renew negotiations regarding the California anti-Japanese land law are a further complication in the plan for early action in Congress on the exclusion bills. LIVES OR LIQUOR? PUBLIC PROBLEM Which Has Greater Value? Woman Askes at Conference. St Louis Clinton, Mo.. June 20. "The big ques tion that confronts the American pub bJic to-day is: "Which has the greater value the revenue derived from the liquor traffic or the lives of the men and women it ruins!" declared Mrs. Leonora M. l-ttkc of St. Louis, addressing the National conference of workers ot the prohibition party to-day. "Men and women are the nation's best assets," continued the speaker, "and ev ery nation which has forgotten this truth has gone lovrn into obivion. Men, not money, make a nation's greatness. This nation must decide and decide at once, whether it values men above liquor revenue." HAS .BECOME MOSLEM. Kodak Films developed and printed in one day's time by the best known methods in photog raphy. Bring in your films and be con vinced that there is a difference. The Troup Stuclio Turkish Ambassador to United States Has Embraced that Faith. Constantinople, June 20. Alfred Rus tcm Bey des Bilinski, who has just suc ceeded to the pot-t of ambassador to the l.'nited States, bus received widespread commendation in the Turkish newspa pers because he recently embraced the Moslem faith. He has Polish -Jilood on his father's side, and his mother was a Miss Sandison of an aristocratic Brit ish familv. which has been settled in Constantinople for two or three genera-1 tions. Kusteni Jiey, upon Becoming con verted to Mohammedanism, substituted the name Ahmed for Alfred. The Sul tan received the neophyte with great fa vor and presented him with a jewelled watch and chaplet. Rustem Bey has recently been a con tributor to British magazines on Eu ropean political topics. He has had a varied diplomatic career, im-hiding ser- i n- i i vice ai " asuingion several years ago as counsellor ot the embassy. During the regime ot Annul Hamid, when the Turkish diplomats away from home found their pay day a hollow dream, Rustem Bey was a strike leader with the 'slogan "No pay. no work." Al though he won the fight, the government punished him by dropping him for a time. Ruling Now Likely to Cover Only Ques tion of Whether Railways Need More Money. Washington, June 20. That the in terstate commerce commission may not complete its decision in the advanced rate case till fall is a possibility which is just beginning to be realizedJiere. The rumor is going around that the de cision which is expected to be made pub lic within a week will deal merely with the question whether the roads need the additional revenues which they desire to raise by increasing the rates. Jn the event that the commission is of the opinion that the carriers should' have more revenues, it is not improbable that the second half of the case, that is to say, final consideration as to how these revenues should be raised, will be post poned till later on. It is recalled that at the close of the hearing Chairman Harinn announced that "this feature" of the case was ended, and his remark taken to mean that the investigation of adequacy of the present sources of revenue had been hmshed, leaving the m vestigation ot the methods ot raising additional revenues still unconcltided Careful students of the Brandeis brief declare that the programme as laid on bv the special counsel for the commis sion practically demands a splitting of the case into two parts, and conserva tive guessers are saying that the daily expected announcement of the commis sion will treat merely of the adequacy of the present revenues, but will hoi out hope of future increases to the roads when thev shall first have put into op eration the economies suggested bv Brandeis. ' TO MARK WASHINGTON ROUTE NEW SUGAR LOBBY WORRIES CONGRESS The Refiners Oppose Growers' Attempt to Repeal the "Free Sugar" Act. Washington, June 20. A new out break of "lobbving" in Congress, with American augar importers pitted against sugar cane growers, was indicated yes terday bv a flood or circular letters re ceived by congressmen. . Recent agitation of cane growers foi repeal of the "free sugar" clause of the Wilson-L'nderwood tariff law is believed to have started reprisals from the re finers. The growers declare that the treasury deficit feared by Secretary Mc Adoo should cause reimposition of sugar duties and incidentally protect them from foreign competition. F. C. lxiwry, sales manager for the Federal Sujrar Refining company, sent circular letters broadcast here yester day commending the results of reduced sugar tariffs. That the to per cent tar iff cut already in effect has caused marked reduction in retail sugar prices to consumers was asserted by Ixwry, who was called as a witness in the .Sen ate "lobby" investigation. His letters asserted that, after May, 1916, when all duty is taken off sugar, a saving of f 10, 000.000 a vear to consumers will result. GOLD HILL PROBE APPROVED. Senate Committee Favors Looking into Misuse of Official Stationery. Washington, June 20. The Senate omtnittee on contingent expenses tixlay ordered a favorable report on the reso' lution providing for an investigation of the use of official .Senate stationery for copies of a letter booming the (.old Hill .Mining company ot North Carolina. RESINOL HEALS ITCHING ECZEMA The Easy Way to Get Rid of Torment ing, Unsightly Skin Eruptions. If your skin itches and hums with eczema or other tormenting, unsightly skin trouble, simply wash the sore places with Rcsinol Soap and hot water, dry, and apply a little Resinol Oint ment. The itching stops instantly, you no longer have to dig and scratch, sleep becomes possible, and healing begins at once. That is because the soothing, antiseptic Resinol medication strikes right into the surface, arrests the ac' tion of the disease and lets the tor tured, inflamed akin rest, almost al ways restoring it to perfect health quickly, easily and at little cost. Resinol Soap and Resinol Ointment sre also speedily effective in even severe and stubborn cases of pimples, black, heads, dandruff, sores and piles. Pre scribed tiy doctors for over nineteen years, and sold fcy practically every druggist. For free trial, write to Dept. KK, Resinol, Baltimore. Md. Don't oe deceived by inferior "subatitutes." WAS STEERING BADLY. Statement of Witness Regarding Steam er Empress of Ireland. Quebec. June 20. 01 in Sabje, second mate of the i-t-amsliip Aldeit. testilied at the Empress of Ireland inquiry yes terday that when the Empress passed his ship in the. St. Lawrence river short ly before the fatal collision with the collier Storstad lie noticed that the Em press uas steering badly and had to port his helm to avoid her. This testimony was introduced bv coimsel for the Storstad's owners in cor roboration of the testimony yesterday of James C.rtlway a quartermaster on the Empress who said the vessel's steer ing gear was defective. Explanations and apologies were giv en yesterday by C. S. Hiiight counsel for the' owners' of the Storstad who said that he had not meant to imply yes terday that the Canadian Pacific, rail way owner of the Empress, had tried to spirit witnesses away. Style and Comfort Comparison with other makes of shoes serves only to emphasize the style and com fort, as well as quality, of our shoes. We not only give you an unrivaled range of styles, but the elements of quality and fit are developed in them to a high degree. Our footwear meets all the requirements of all women. "Queen Quality," $3.50 to $3 "Clarice" $3.50 "Valois" 3.00 "Doris" 2.50 "Roxbury Girl" 2.00 People's Shoe Store, ' C. S. ANDREWS. Proprietor BAREE VERMONT By Which He Progressed from Philadel phia to Cambridge in 1775. ' Kew York, June 20. The route which Washington covered in his journey from Philadelphia to Cambridge in 1775 to take command of the American army will be marked by a special pilgrimage under the aimpices of the National So ciety of the Sons of the American Revo lution," starting from Philadelphia next week. "The clattering cavalcade," which es corted General Washington to Cambridge and which Irving has said "was the gaze and wonder of every town aiid village," took nine days to make in a hurry a journey which could, easily be accom plished by rail to-day between breukfast and dinner, but the proposed pilgrimage will be a leisurely one by automobile, starting as Washington did on June 23. and concluding with ceremonies at Cam bridge on July 3 the day Washington took formal command of the army. It is expected that more than 100 pat- ticipants will make the 10-day journey all the way from Philadelphia to Cam bridge, and that over local stretches the party will be augmented to several hun dred. " It is proposed to make special visiM to historic spots of revolutionary days, and here anil there to place a new tab let, or dedicate some other memorial to Washington. The idea was presented by the George Washington chapter of Springfield. Mass.,, at the congress of the national society in Chicago in May last year, and it waa resolved that it be carried out. with Henry F. Punderson of Springfield as chief marshal of the pilgrimage. A committee of members from Pennsyl vania, New Jersey, New -York, Connecti cut and Massachusetts was appointed to co-operate. Washington's departure for Xew Eng land was taken just a week after the Continental Congress at Philadelphia had, by unanimous vote, on June 111, 1775. made choice of him to be commander-in-chief of "the forces raised an-l to be raised in defense of American lib erty." The first skirmishes at Lexington and Concord in April, had been answered throughout New England bv the de spatch of large volunteer forces to Cam bridge. A motley-garbed and poorly equipped but enthusiastic and patriot armv of 20,000 men had assembled for the siege of Boston. ashmgten s commission was signed the very lay that the battle of Bunker Hill was fought. The proposal that he should be allowed 4500 a month for his pay and expenses was adopted by the Congress, but he contended that he de sired no pav. He would keep an account of his expenses and these only should be met by Congress. On the night of June 22, the hurried arrangements for ashington depart ure had been completed, and a -farewell dinner was given in his honor at Phil adelphia. In commemoration of this event the Sons of the Revolution will hold a banquet at Philadelphia on the night of June 22, and start, as Wash ington did, the next morning for New York. The Philadelphia troop of light horse, whose standard was the first flag on which 13 stripes appeared emblematic of the 13 colonies, acted as Washington's escort. The first night stop is believed to have been .Trenton, where the auto mobile pilgrimage will also stop. The dedication of historic tablets will be part of the exercises here, as it will be at practically every place where the party stops. By way of New Brunswick, and other II aVI'r V A treat coming- It's a purity 1 breakfast! 'The Bountiful Breakfast' You'd enjoy a Purity Breakfast- served something like this: Some fruit to start big dish of Purity Oats with cream rolls or bread and coffee. ' Uats prepared so perfectly could not help but win favor. They look appe tizingthe tempting aroma invites the taste the new, nut like flavor is a surprise and delight. Purity Oats . 's the Purity Process that puts in all the extra goodness The Purity Process is our secret No one else has it. Machines of our own invention do the work. Hands never touch the grain. Every i particle or dust, nulls ana other waste is taken out. During the Purity Process each flake is steril ised. They go into our original round package and come to you the very limit of purity, clean- m ness and quality totally different. Order Fchitv Oats today your money refunded if you aren't every bit satisfied. Regular Size Package lO cents Family Size Pack' age, containing four pound, is the largest package of real good oats ever sold J or 15 cents. D..port. Ia. Purity OatS CO. Keokuk, la. mam New Jersey points," the party will move on to New York, timing their arrival to fit that of Washington at 4 o clock 111 the afternoon of June 25. The tablet will be placed at the site of Colonel Anthony Lispenard's resi dence, where Washington landed after crossing the Hudson from Hoboken. This is in the vicinity of the present Canal street, in what is now part of the down town section of New York, but which was then outside of the settled portion of the city. The New York provincial CVjngress pre sented Washington with a very compli mentary address, to which he replied. The reading of these documents will be part of the celebration which the Sons of the Revolution will conduct at the sub-treasury on Wall street, which was the site of the meeting place of the provincial Congress, on Friday, June 26, next. A feature will also be an address by former President General C. A. Pugs Icy. A banquet will be held in New York that evening, to be addressed by the present president general, Rogers (lark Ballard Thurston, of Louisville, Ky. Washington moved on toward Boston on June 26 as the pilgrimage will do, presumably over the old post road, halt- ' ing for the night at Kingsbridge, and i continuing the next day to Fairfield, j The Washington party arrived in .New ' Haven on June 28, and reviewed a mili- j tia company of Yale students on the Green. Washington lodged 'that night ' "at the house of the late Isaac Beera," corner of Chapel and College streets, at the site of which, now occupied by a ho- i tel, the present pilgrims will dedicate' a memorial tablet. ' . The present party will proceed Mon- , day. the 29th. to Weathersfield, visiting ' the home of Silas Dcane, where Wash- : ington was entertained, and halt for the night at Hartford. At Springfield the i next day a tablet will be placed on the I site of Parson's tavern, where Washing ton stopped. On Wednesday the jour ney will be continued through Palmer and Brookfield to Worcester, and the ! next day through other historic towns . to Watertown and Cambridge.- On the third of July, the day on which Washington drew his sword as comman- i der-in-chief of the armies, the Sons of ; the Revolution will conclude their cere- I monies with appropriate exercises at Cambridge. rasasssEaaBflnss of Electric Flatirons ever held by this company will start Monday, June 22nd at 8:00 a. m. Prom June 22nd until July 4th, wc will sell General Electric Guaranteed Flat Irons, one to a customer for $2.50 each. This great sale is going on in every city and town that benefits by Tenney service; and it is only by the enormous purchasing power of this modern organization that this lowpricecanbe obtained. Leave your order at our store. Consolidated Lighting Company v