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THE BAHRE DAILY TIMES, 1SAMIE. VT., WEDNESDAY, JULY 22, 10H.
MRS. ANGLE -'-iiiiiii .M,,tfM,!jj, Vwmmi Mllfll I Mm i 'WllllililllllllllUH.., - FREE AGAIN I HP 1 H1I ran ""I'-'li. "Li. Going to Father's Summer 111!! Home, Near Port land, Me. :!!:;!!ll!l!!ll'd,iiiin!iinni!m. ..illlllllllil "aUHKIH & COUNSEL TALKS ' if'iii,,!i ,nTlinninn!Hife: : OF THE CASE Holds That the Theories of .... UUHMtHHMt",H CWfiilMill eiMf?. ,.ir 'Hlil!!!!!' "iii. the State Are Erroneous Ail 3J " r' jl in mm i i r.w iiii v a inn a m i i ft 1 if if V! r?5' -rWi'illllll!I Hlllrmm.rtmm.mliniDPI 3N milt .WS StJM a ITJ! ". ,1 iT I nailiTllii i mi I I T Mayo's Keeps Him Happy 'IHfllWIBBJ'J Inn h' i;U Mi ' I"'"""'" " llllllll All over New England you'll find Mayo's smokers going about their daily occupations with cheerfulness and enthusiasm. These men are happy because they are healthy and contented. And they are healthy and contented because they enjoy cool, fragrant,' comforting . pipefuls of Mayo's Cut Plug all day long; all year 'round. i Mayo's has been New England's favor ite pipe-tobacco for 40 years. This ripe, mellow Burley tobacco is aged and blended to such delightful fragrance, sweetness and richness, that the longer a man smokes Mayo's the better he likes it. Give Mayo's a week's trial note how evenly this Cut Plug; burns in. your pipe how pleasantly cool it smokes. Learn the steady satisfaction it gives you. Then you'll keep right on smoking Mayo's. Sold everywhere in handy 10c pouches. THE AMERICANiTOBACCO COMPANY & TOB iCCOl $ I 9 1 Ml SUraford, Conn., July 22. Mr. Hoi- en B. Anx'e was on lipr way to her father's Bummer home in a suburb of Portland, Me., before sundown yester day. State's Attorney Cummirtgs yes terday -consented to her departure on the bail bond of $3,000 her father gave Monday. This, Mr. Ciirnmings declares, is RtifTieient to insure her appearance in the 'superior court for trial when the state is ready to prowed. It is not known when the state will be ready. Mr. Cuinmings' attitude means that a bench warrant will be issued for Mrs. Angle's arrest just so soon as Coroner Phclun makes his findings. Mrs. Angle was much better yester day. Judge Downs, her counsel, in statement yesterday, said that the mow the state could claim was that a third person committed the crime and that Mrs. Angle was accessory, or that she i a quarrel shoved or pushed Mr. Ballon downstairs. In either event, he added she would be guilty of manslaughter Hut I claim. Judge Downs went on '"that there is no evidence to support either of those theories. J he only rea soimble conclusion is that Mr. Ballon fell while going downstairs. I assume that the police think there was another man involved in the mat ter because they have repeatedly in quired about keys to Mrs. Angle's door, which thev say they found in her apart ment. I assume that they think that these kevs were left bv someone be cause anv number of kevs in the pos session of Mrs. Angle would have no signficance whatever, since it was her apartment. We don't know what these keys are, because we have not been per mitjeu to see them." STRIKE AFFECTED COKE OUTPUT. Colorado's Loss in 1913 Was 93,480 Tons, Valued at $228,860. The output of coke, in Colorado in 1013 was 879,461 tons, valued at $2,815,134, according to E. W. Tarker, of the United States Geological Survey. The decrease as compared with 1012, amounting to C3.480 tons in quantity and $228,8ti0 in value, was due entirely to the labor trou bles among the miners, and not to ad verse trade conditions. The principal disturbances were in Las Animas coun ty, the leading coal-producing and coke making county, and resulted in a de crease in coal production of nearly 1,000,000 tons and in the whole of the decrease in the output of coke. There are 15 coke-making establish ments in' Colorado, which operate 3,588 ovens, all of the beehive type. Six of the establishments, operating 726 ovens, Comfort Your Nerves were idle throughout the year. In ad dition to these idle plants, 080 ovens were idle at plants that made some coke in 1913, so that the total number of idle ovens was 1,706, representing nearly half the coking capacity of the state. No new ovens were under construction the end of the vesr. According to returns made to the Geo logical Survey, the average value of Col orado coke advanced from $3.13 a ton in 1912 to $3.20 in 1913. In 1011 the aver age was $.3.30. These fluctuations are. however, more apparent than real. A large proportion of the coke produced in Colorado is made in ovens which are parts of plants, including in their opera tions coal mining, coke making, and the manufacture of iron and steel, or the smelting and refining of the precious and base metals, tor such plants the plac ing of a value on the coke produced is an arbitrary matter and does not repre sent market prices. Only about 30 per cent of the total output of Colorado in 1913 was commercial coke. STRIKE OF 100,000 IN ST. PETERSBURG 1 MRS. CARMAN AT HUSBAND'S FARM TO INVESTIGATE COAL ROAD EMBARGOES Protest Against Drastic Measures of the Authorities Street Cajs Are Overturned. St. Petersburg. Julv22. Serious strike disturbances broke out vesterdav in St Petersburg, 100,000 workers having laid- down their tools as a protest against the drastic measures of the authorities at lioku and elsewhere against deiuonstrat ing strikers. The Cossacks in the cap ital were mobilized in the.Viborg quar ter to disperse the strikers, who indulged in much stone-throwing and also lired some revolver shots. The troops suc ceeded in clearing the streets without resort to bullets, firing a couple of rounds of blank cartridges. Several of the strikers, wcrie hurt during the disorder. Later in the morning the strikers made raid on the street cars, driving out their occupants and overturning the ve- hides, i lie strikers appearea to be m an ugly mood, disregarding the sum monses of the police to disperse. Action Ordered by Interstate Commerce Commission All Railroads Made Respondents. Washington, July 22. Investigation of embargoes placed by coal roads al leged to result in discrimination against shippers was ordered yesterday by the interstate commerce committee. All railroads were made respondents to the proceeding which will begin with hear ings at places to be later designated. I. W. Coblatz W. LEADER "TRAITOR." on LIGNITE IN NORTH DAKOTA. Sanfords Ginger Nothing better for the nerves, stomach and bowels when upset by hot weather or when you are tired, fatigued, frctty and sleepless. ed frJy-h brand iff xhm 'w-f ri mmp. truce 1 Small Amount of Lignite in Southern Morton County. Few parts of the United States Jiave enjoyed a more rapid agricultural devel opment than the region along the North Jhikota and South JJakota state line from if issouri river westward. The recent construction of the Pacific coast extension of the Chicago, Milwau kee & St.' Paul railway, wth its branch lines in western North and South Da kota, and of a branch of the Northern Pacific railway south and west from Mandan, V. Dak., has made accessible a large and valuable grain district. With in very few years the open range con trolled hy a few ranchers has disap peared and now large areas are under the control of numerous homesteaders and are given over to the cultivation of wheat, flax, barley, and other grains. In the settlement of this region lig nite has proved a great boon. The country i mainly treeless, the home steaders are as a rule of woantv means. and the licnite is practically the only nifl available. This region was recrntlv rx mined bv the I'mted States g-ohi;icl survey, whkh found that the lignite beds are for the mint iwrt thin and of little value but ill furnih mnoidf-rahle fuel for IkI . In many places beda of lignite not over is im-hes lint k have hen mined for local ne hr stripping off the vcr- buriien of shaie or sandstone. In some part of tbe fiVlfl examined the lignite beds are much thiker. in one place as much a 13 feet, and mimns is carried on hy drift, and in one pl4i by a shaft. The mot important mining centers at pr-wfit are near Hattys, on the Oixajo. Milwaukee & M. Paul railmar. in .Adams f-mintv. and ir Iith. n the Cannon ball hraoh of tK Mm r.laj. la Kutfeetern !rtB county. Held by Ohio Authorities Charge of Treason. Steubcnville, ()., July 22. Joseph Coblatz, said by authorities of Jefferson county to lie the leader of the Industrial Workers of the World among the miners in Belmont and Jefferson counties, is in jail here charged with treason. His bond is placed at $10,000. Quiet pre vailed throughout the troubled district Monday night although a large force of deputies remained at Bradley. TO CONFIRM MURRAY AT ONCE. United States Senate Expected to Act on Boston Postmastership Yesterday. Washington, July 22. The Senate was expected yesterday to confirm the nomination of Representative W. F Murray when it meets in executive ses sion after the regular meeting. If Mur ray is confirmed immediately, as is ex 1-ccted, he will assume olliee Sept. I Freeport, L. I, Woman Is Seeking Quiet, She Informs Would-Be Inter viewers. , Lambcrtville, N. J., July 22. Dr. Ed win Carman of Freejiort, L. 1., whose wife, Mrs. Florence Carman, is accused of the murder of Mrs. Louise Bailer, drove through this town yesterday morn ing from his farm at Haven Rock, six: miles out. Dr. Caiman spoke to a few friends whom he had met here on pre vious visits. He had nothing to say of the case in which Ins wife is accused. Mrs. Carman and her daughter, Eliza beth, kept to the farm vesterdav, so far as known. The farm is one of three that Dr. Carman owns in the Delaware town ship. It is three miles from any railroad station. There are 2K) acres in it, and it is run by George Smith, who used to live in Roosevelt, L. 1. The chief in dustry of the farm seems to tie the rais ing of pigs, of which, there are more than 70 on the place. Mrs. tarman is seeking quiet and she made her intentions known in no un certain terms to inquirers who sought an interview with her. No confi ination ould lie had of the story that she had promised to report weekly to' District Attorney Smith of Nassau county, N. Y, while she was away from home. How do You Heat Water on "Wash Day?" Most laundry work is tedious and tire some owing to the lack of an adequate method of getting hot water promptly and in sufficient quantities to carry the work to completion. The easy way the quickest way -the cheapest way is to fill your tubs direct from the faucet with scalding hot water as provided by the Ruud Tank Heater This little heater connected to your range boiler plentifully supplies the laundry and the whole house. The quick ample service is made possible by the long copper coil and high power burner that heats the water in surprisingly large quantities at a low fuel expense. This system will be Installed In your home complete, at a trifling monthly outlay payable with your gas bill. Full particulars at the Gas Office. GAS COMPANY, Barre, Vt. pa , i'l 1)111 t Topics of the Home and Household. When boiled frosting hag been cooked too long, add a piece of butter to soften. Do not wash colored clothes in very ot water or leave them wet very long. Stained floor boards may be cleansed by scrubbing with chloride of lime. Use tablespoonful to a pail of water. Steak one inch thick should be broiled from four to six minutes; lamb or mut ton chops, broil six to eight minutes. w w w Before using a new broom, tie strands closely together and put it into a pail of boiling water, letting it soak a couple of hours. Dry it well before using it. ACCIDENTALLY SHOT. FIGHTING DISEASE GERMS There is popnlar idea that moat sick nesa ia cause 1 by a germ of the diseare finding entrance to our bodies through trie lood we eat, the water or milk ire drink or the air we breathe. Thisiatroe a far as it goes but it is also true that d3ea.e germs are entering our bodies every day without causing disease. The reason for this ia that there are forces within the body t! iat are constant ly fitting thewe disease germa and it is only when thia defence is weakened that tiie germa get the tipper hand and we bc rome ilL One of the most powerful of thee forces that work for health ia rich, re i blood. Good, healthy blood incrpasca the resitanre of the bo-ly to the dis eases that ar always threatening. It iaea.:crto k"rt up this reitance Yj taking Dr. WjlhanV link Tills, eating rrr.pr food, avoiding article of food that d not asT-e w:th tn and jrrttirg U-n'.f of freh air day and night, than It i to cire d.r aitM" it gets a foot bolL Kcp op the rwtarce of Tour ij to !,- rjtbc-t"nic riil's which yn can f t at any Araf store, and you .U ami J much eickre. Two hookJetls"Iiuil.?irrrptb Blood" , ard "WLH to Fat mn4 How H Fat," w-:l be aert f-e by the XCwama HexLxuie Co., bebesertair. X. Y W. Sanford Chapin Died and His Mtther Near Death from Shock. Providence, R. I., July 21. While packing a suitcase preparatory to taking a trip to his home in Xew York, W. San ford llmpiii, son of Mrs. alter S. Chap- of rnmroso cottage, arragansett pier, was accidentally shot yesterday fternoon. He died at 9 oclock last night at his mother's home where the ccident occurred. Mr. Chapin was bout to place the revolver in the case hen the weapon was discharged, the bullet entering his left breast. The man s mother was so stirred by the accident, that physicians, who were summoned labored over her for several hours, her condition causing more alarm during the afternoon, than that of her son, who was then expected to recover. To keep a placket from tearing, fasten the last or bottom hook and eye and then clamp it with a hammer. It can not come unhooked, cannot tear or rip. and eases the strain on the goods just below the placket at the spot which is so often torn, even in almost new ma terial after a little use. Laundry Hints. The best ironstand is a brick. It is a non-conductor of heat, and far prefer able on that account to the most elab orate onen stand. Irons that are heat ed on the top of the range or fire should lie stood upon a piece of polished tin. They heat Wore quickly and are kept quite clean. The lid of a biscuit tin does admirably for this. If vou blaeklead and polish thoroughly the base and handle of your iron it will keen hot much longer, for the politth keeps the heat from radiating off. Mix a little turpentine and methylated spir it with the black lead to get a hard, brilliant polish. The best iron cleaner is a piece ot wire gauze. It is better than sandpaper and it is not rubbed into the iron again. The ironing board should be covered with a cloth on which there are no seams or patches, as these would mark nne linen, etc. The best board covering is flannel, tacked down, and then a remov able rot ton cover. If your elbow when ironing is bent away from your body at an upward and outward angle, that shows that the table ia too hich and nothing is more tiring. irave a nine iiim!iii iiibiip hiki ninr i th difTcreive. J If your feet get fatigued, try stand- ' ine noon a cushion. One of horsehair i bet. I i A crese in a collar or cuff should In- ' smootl ed out and at om-e ' RESINOL HEALS ITCHING ECZEMA Ta Easy Way to Cet Rid of Torment, inf. UsufhUy 5 kin Eruption. If your akin itches and bums with eczema or other tormenting, unsightly akia trouble, simply wash the sore places with Resinol Soap and hot water, dry, and apply a littia Resinol Oint inent. The itching aWa Instantly, too bo longer bare to dig and scratch, aloep dampened. becomes possible, anil healing begins at ironed again. , ence. That ia because the soothing, j Irons not stick if when you make antiseptie Resinol medication strike your starch you mi in one lump, of sup- j ar and a piece of butter as big as the i lump halted. Never iron stock ing. They should be i mangled only. ! Ruty iron hould be heated, rubbed on a pte"e of beeswax tied in linen and ' then with a mn flannel cloth. This ' will give a r!ih like gla. ! IVeM eam oifr a hronm.tw k. Rave ! mhrd by dnrtors for over aineteea .Sort and lone? rue, In urn r am k ward- Tears, and sold ty praAtrr-ally every ne in ha4hng. i dnSTtt. For free trial, write to IVrt, I ... , KK. ImiKl. RaHimor. Md. Don't ba . , . . ( deceived by iafenor -aubst. Ultra." J'i,T " Cu"tat Rwp- j Tubus Ho MUM ar I ! I- .t M j of currants is that most cooks have a limited way of presenting them. Cur rant jelly, of course, is known in every household. And some cooks know the delicacy of currants, chilled through, re moved from their stems, and served with an ice cold syrup of sugar and water tioured over them, says the New York Times. Other methods of serving cur rants are occasionally noted, and some of these are here given: Currant Jelly Mash nicely-washed currants and put them in cheese cloth bags. Hang the hags so that the juice will strain throuini and leave them hanging for eight or 10 hours. Then measure the juice and, for every cupful allow a cupful of granulated sugar. Heat the sugar in a fliN. pan in the oven, but do not brown it or melt it. Boil the clear juice for five, minutes, then add the sugar, and stir until dissolved. Just liefore it reaches the boiling point after the sugar is added, remove from the fire and pour into glasses that have been scalded. When the jelly is cool cover it well with parafniie. Currant Ketchup Wash and stem the currants, and to four pounds of the fruit, after it is prepared, add two pounds of brown sugar and a pint of good cider vinegar. Simmer gently in a porcelain pan until thick. Then add a teaspoon ful of cloves, a teaspoonful of ground ' cinnamon. ISoil five minutes, strain, and bottle. Imitation Bar le Due Jelly There are several ways of making imitation Bar le Duo jelly. One is this: Boil for five miuutes two cupfuls of sugar to three of water or more in the same proportions. Measure the liquid and when it is boil ing again add an equal measure of strained red or white currant juice. When this mixture has cooked to tho jelly state, add seeded garden currants a pint of currants to a pint of liquid. These currants should be opened with a sharp wooden blade, and the seeds care fully removed. Boil up once, pour into jars, stand uncovered for six or seven days, and then seal. A simple method of making imitation Bar le Due jcllv is this: Crush the cur rants and strain the juice through a I cheese cloth bag. Before doing this weigh the currants and have ready five times as many red raspberries. For each pound of the raspberries and currant juice have ready three-quarters of a pound of sugar. Simmer the sugar and currant juice to-gether until it reaches the boiling point, skim, and boil gently for 25 minutes. Then add the raspber ries, uncmshed, and boil l. minutes. gently, or until the mixture jells. Re move, pour into glasses, and seal while warm. Currant Short Cake This can be made cither with cake or biscuit crust. The. currants, carefully washed, stemmed and dried, should be crushed and sweetened and spread between the layers. A me ringue or whipped cream can be added to the currants piled on top. Currant Ice C'rcuni Partly freeze any good ic! cream mixture or frozen cus tard and then add a cupful of washed and stemmed currants to n pint of the cream. Finish freezing, pack and let stand for two or three hours. Currant Pie Wash and stem enough currants to measure three cupfuls and put them in a deep pudding dish. Cover them with enough sugar to sweeten them. If they are very sour, they will need a good cupful of boiling water and put the dish. in a slow oven to ibiiiimer gently for half an hour. Remove from the oven, cool and cover with pie crust. Bake until brown and sprinkle with pow dered sugar. , Dorothy Dexter. Right Way to Stand, Sleep and Walk In the August Woman's Home Com panion, William J. Iromie, writing an rticle entitled "What Every Girl Should Know," tells the right way to stand, sleep and walk. Following is his advice as to standing: '"In the correct standing position, the chest. is held high and thrown out strong ly, the abdomen drawn in, the chin in toward the chest, with the body held erect and leaning slightly forward. Tho weight of the body ia equally distributed upon both feet, cither with one foot in advance of the. other as in the military at rest, or with heels together, as in figure. In the military carriage, the body is bent farther forward than in the ordinary walking posture. The ca det gets his erect posture, not so much by the physical exercise he takes as by . constantly being reminded by his offi cers that he, must hold his body erect. "There are three ways to tell whether you are carrying yourself properly. Stand with the back to a wall which has a smooth surface, with the head, shoul ders, chest and hips, arise and assume try to maintain this position at all times. Another way is to lie on the . back, note the posture of the head, shoul- ders, ehes, and hips, ariset and assume the same posture. Still another is to . practice halancing a moderately, heavy , hook on the head. Place a soft cushion on the head ami the hook on top, as this ' gives the bk more surface upon which i to rest and is more easily balanced. i "Keeping the chest high and the body f erect is an excellent exercise and should be cultivated right into the aurface, arrests the tc (ion of the disease and lets the tor tured, inflamed akin rest, almost al ways restoring it to perfect health- quickly, easily and at l.ttle cost Rcnol Poan and Resinol Ointment are also rpeeduy effective In even aerer and stubborn rases of pimple., b!-k-beadn. dandmff. mm and rile. Pre ORDER A CASE TODAY Drink L s- I) ... '.4