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The Barre daily times. (Barre, Vt.) 1897-1959, December 01, 1914, Image 3

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Also Chest. Then on Head, Took
Off Great Patches of Hair. Cutl
' cura Soap and Ointment Healed
Elm 8t., Moclmnlo Falls, Me. "Our
baby's face, nock and chest first, bruka out
with a kind of null and soemud to ba soro
for waahuur burt her no.
Hor head was covered with
great scab and when wo
put on, It liftod
the scabs and loft hor boad
all raw wbero they came
off. It also took off great
patches of hair. She acted
a if it smarted terribly
and would not stop scratch
ing it only made it worse. It was red and
covered with little spots of blood.
"A friend told me how Cutlnura Soap
and Ointment had cured hor little girl who
suffered agonies with eczema. We got some
and in a short time her face, neck and
chart were entirely well of the eczema.
Then her head began to have patches llko
dandruff. She had it before Bho had the
eczema and her hair came out in patches.
It itched terribly and the dandruff formoa
big brown scabs. 8he would scratch them
off and loave her head all raw underneath,
We thought perhaps Cutlcura, Soap and
Ointment would euro that, too. They soft
ened tho scalp and liftod the scabs and at
the same time healed her head underneath.
Hor hair stopped coming out and grew fast.
Jow she Is completely healed of tho trouble."
(Signed) Belmont H. Pratt, Jan. 28, 1914.
Samples Free by Mall
Although Cutlcura Soap (25c.) and Cutl
cura Ointment (50c.) are sold throughout
the world, a sample of each with 32-p. Skin
Book will be sent free upon request. Ad
dress oost-card "Cutlcura. Dept. T. Boston
How the Red Cross Seal Originated.
Nearly $1,000,000 has been raised by
Red Cross Christmas seals in the last
six years, and yet many people who will
buy these holiday stickers at this sev
enth annual sale do not know how the
charity stamp idea originated.
It was war that brought forth the
charitv stamp our Civil war of '61 to
'(5. 'Some of your grandmothers first
played postoll.ee with slickers similar
to Red Cross seals 'way back in 1802,
when they conceived the idea of selling
stamps at fairs for the benefits of the
relief funds for the soldiers' hospitals in
Villa Sends Troops to Pro
tect Foreign Legations
Carranza General Declares
Himself Mexico's
Brooklyn, lioston and elsewhere. Nearly
$1,000,000 was raised in this way before
IMm. After the war t is method of
raising money was discontinued in this
country for a generation, although it
found vogue in Portugal, Switzerland,
Austria, France, Spain, Denmark, Nor
way, Russia, Sweden and other Euro
pean countries. Tlicre are now several
thousands of different types of charity
stamps used in all parts of the world,
r.!; many, as 40 being used in Austria for
children's hospitals alone.
Stamps on seals were first used to get
money for the anti-tuberculosis crusade
in Norway and Sweden in 1004. To Ja
cob Hiis, the well-known social worker
or New York, and to Miss Emily P. His
cll, the energetic secretary of the Del
aware Red Cross, jointly belong the hon
or of originating our American Red Cross
Christmas seal. In l'.HHt, Mr. Riis' in
terest was aroused by the receipt of
Chriftmas tulicrculosis stHinp on a let
ter from Norway. He published an ar
ticle about this queer-looking stamp in
the "Outlook," and suggested some pos
sible uses for it in this country. Miss
Uiswll at once aw an opportunity here
nd prepared a stamp, from the sale of
vhieli her society realized ijKJ.OHO for tu-bcrculo-is
work. So impressed was she
With tliis success that slip induced the
.American Red Crops to take up the sale
in I'.his on a national basis. With very
little organization and with hardly any
attempt at careful advertising the sale
I hut year brought in, nevertheless, over
? l3.i,(Mtf fur snti tuberculosis work in va
rious parti of tlie 1'nited States. In
l!tci!t, with more thorough organization,
the sale iniTcawd tn nearly "fHO..
HSi; in pill to over $100,110, and in l'.12
to over IM'SUMI, l.t year the sale
va increawcil to nearly 4..0si.sk)
ticttiitj 4.iii
' injis i'il.
It is lining to mde that war. iiihuman
and rrin-l. was the mother of the Red
( rf !, and that now war for hn
liiBiiiU fani-t discs brings it bk to
its fullest ticfulnesa.
El Paso, Dec. 1. General Felipe An
geles, chief lieutenant ot Villa, was en
route to Mexico City yesterday with
an infantry division with instructions to
protect the foreign legations. Villa or
dered Angeles to tho capital when the
utter returned to Tula after having
captured Guadalajara, but dispatches
arly yesterday say that Villa himself
has not yet decided to enter Mexico
The Zapata forces in Mexico City sent
special train and a delegation to Tula
Sunday to escort Villa to the capital.
Their plans called for his triumphal en
try into the city yesterday, but for some
reason the northern leaner delayed his
leparture. It was reported among V ll-
ista officials at Juarez yesterday that!
ilia, instead of entering the capital,
ay decide to move at once against Gen
eral Pablo Gonzales, who is reported to
ave repudiated both Carranza and the
guasculientcs convention and to have
flared himself provisional president of
The Aguascalientes convention is tak
ng no chances with Zapata, it was
earned yesterday. Gertrudis Sanchez, a
ilia leader, has been appointed to com
mand the state of Guerrero, Zapata's
ronghold, and General Juan Banderas,
Zapata's second m command, has been
need in command in Sinaloa, north-
estern Mexico. The convention plans
put Villa officers over territory now
Id by Zapata and send Zapatista offi
cials into remote states.
General Alberto Carrera Torres yes
rday reported a victory in a battle
th Carranzistas at Tamos, nine miles
rom Tampico.
Vt ashington, Pec. 1. With three dis-
net governments proclaimed in Mexico
d others believed to be "m the born-
tlie beginning of a battle rova!
lich will show one distinct faction su-
reme was in sight yesterday. The lat-
t claimant, General Pablo Gonzales,
as heretofore been looked upon as one j
Carranza s chief supporters, and his
fection mav prove serious to the for
mer first chief, now in Vera
Gonzales is reported at Pachuea, 41)
miles northeast of Mexico City, with the
outposts of Villa's army in close prox
imity, and news that fighting between
them had commenced was expected here
at any time. At the same time Car
ranzista and Villista forces are racing
for Tampico, where General Luis Cabal-
Icro has repudiated tarran.a and de
elared for Villa and the Gutierrez gov
. Mexico City, now held by Zapata
troops with several of Villa's veteran
regiments in reserve, is reported quiet
The reorganized police force is in com
plete control and all threatened rioting
h being stamped out with extremely ef
feetive methods.
Vera Cruz, with Carranza in charge,
is also tranquil, although hghling is re
tiorted between there and Mexico Citv
Unofficial reports that Carranza has de
manded the withdrawal of the battle
ships now in the harbor are not treated
seriously in administration circles. It is
said that, if such demand has lieen mad
it is for home consumption, or with
no belief that it w ill le acceded to.
Tim administration expects general
lighting at many points in Mexico during
the next few weeks. It believes that ft
is necessary to clear the air and show
who really is in control and will devote
all of its energies to seeing that foreign
interests are protected, while the Mex
icans "work out their own salvation."
Tba moment that Resinol Ointment
touches Itching akin, the itching stopa
nd healing begins. That la why do
ton have prescribed it successfully for
nineteen years la even the severest cases
of eczema, tetter, ringworm, rashes ani
other tormenting, unsightly akin erup
tions. Aided by, warm baths with Res
inol Soap, Resinol Ointment restores
the skin to perfect health and comfort,
quickly, easily and at little cost.
You need never hesitate to use Ros-
inol. It contains absolutely nothing
that could injure the tenderest akin
even of a tiny baby. No other treat
ment for the skin now before the publiu
can show such a record of professional
approval. All druggists sell Resinol
Ointment (30c. and 1.00), and Res
inol Soap (25c.). For trial free, write
to Dept. KK, Resinol Baltimore, Md.
Avoid substitutes by calling for "Res
inol" by name. Unscrupulous dealora,
sometime oiler worthless imitations
Former New Haven Direc
tors Given Permission
1,825,127 PERSONS
There Were Four Women to Every Sev
en Men So Engaged in United
States During Year
Washington, 'D. C, Dec. 1. A total of
1,825,127 persons over 10 years of age
was reported as being engaged in pro
fessional pursuits in the United States
in 1910, according to a table making a
comparison of figures for 1910 and for
1900 in a report on occupations, recently
issued by William J. Harris, director of
the bureau of the census, department of
commerce. Or these 1,820,127 persons of
both sexes engaged in professional occu
pations in 1010, T. 151,709 were males and
6(3,418 females; the males constituting
03.1 per cent of the total number and
females 3H.9 per cent.
The comparable census figures for 1900
show that there were l,2u8,o38 persons
of both sexes over 10 years of age en
gaged in professional pursuits in that
year, of whom 82(,941 were males and
430,597 females. The males constituted
65.8 per cent of the total number and
the females 34.2 per cent.
In the decade 1900-1910, the propor
tion of the males decreased in the pro
fessions from C5.8 per cent to 63.1 per
cent, while the proportion of the females
increased from 34.2 per cent to 36.8 per
cent. In actual numbers the males in
creased 323,768 and the females 242,821.
In professional service in 1910 there were
four women to every seven men, a large
proportion of the women being teachers.
tor all occupations shown in the cen
sus report for the United States in 1910,
the males constituted (8.8 per cent and
the females 21.2 per cent. The compar
able figures for the year 19O0 were 81.7
per cent for the males and 18.3 per cent
for the females, showing a decrease dur
ing the decade tor the males of 2.9 tier
cent, and a corresponding increase for
the females.
Not Revealed by Indicted
Government Attorney
Opposes Move
Xew York, Dec. 1. AVilliam Rockefel
ler and eight other former directors of
the New York, New Haven & Hartford
railroad yesterday in the federal court
sought permission to change their pleas
to the indictment charging them with
criminal violation or me anti-trust law.
The others are Robert W. Taft, Charles
A. Brooker, William Skinner, James S.
Klton, D. Newton Harney, Frederick Y.
Drewster, Henry K. Mctlarg and George
The petition was brought before Judge
Sessions, who granted the desired per
mission. Substitute pleas were not of
fered and there was no intimation of
what the new pleas would Is1. The pe
tition was opposed vigorously by As
sistant District Attorney Swacker.
Last Monday William Rockefeller and
other directors who were indicted filed
pleas in abatement, under which they
sought to have the indictment dismissed
on the ground that it was defective, the
alleged defect consisting of the fact that
one of the court oflicials connected with
drafting the indictment was a resident
of New Jersey instead of New York.
Other technical grounds upon which
Mr. Rockefeller and his associates sough t
to have the indictment dismissed were
that the powers of the grand jury had
expired a month before the indictment
was returned, and that the indictment
should be quashed because two stenog
raphers were present during the grand
jury's deliberations.
Counsel for Mr. Rockefeller argued
that Judge Maver bad no right to ex
tend the term of the grand jury beyond
its normal lire and cited authorities m
Support of his contention. The presence
of the two stenographers in the jury
room, it was contended, prevented the
deliberations of that body from being
secret, as prescribed by law.
Mr. Swacker, replying, branded as
"silly" the contention with reference to
the stenographers. He said that they
were sworn assistants to the United
States district attorney, although they
were not practicing lawyers. Mr. Swack
er also contended that the federal law
bestowed upon judges the power to ex
tend the terms of grand juries.
'- . ..; ....
" c t-
. js '' '
i ;'.- f
: ft fa
I SrA '
r , '
The Thinking
WW. an. at m
now jo tier iua or a
Dad Cough
Best for Colds
Bronchitis, Asthma, all
throat and lungtroubles.
Builds new Strength.
No alcohol or dangerous
drugs. Guaranteed.
General Ctballero Announces His Posi
tion in Mexican Strife.
WaMrlngton. D. C I (,-. l.Oflifial dis
patcher yeotirday confirmed parlicr re
port that General Luis Cahalhrn. mv
O for the anti -tub rcuhwis j einr of Tamaulipaa, lm j.in-. the Vil
la lorecs in 3lxicv. As lie is in rontml
of Tampico, I lie ful entry of the
tnmps (iM h bate l tnarbiri -t-ar
j from San Luis IVtosi is now ft-
A rumor i rtirn-nt but not credited
that Oneral I'altlu Ji'tishn. .i f i!.
Carranxa Jitriit nmmitl-ra. has pro
claimed Iniiiw'f pro tuxtial prii.t.nt at
(,Mr-tar sad n m-d a ithiist.
A m-r ica a cattle are tj tn tare bi
run cro the lri-r it to M io.
A., T., & S. Fe Has Refused Shipments
For Month.
Chicago, Dec. 1. Oflicials of the Atch
ison, Topeka & Santa Fe railroad an
nounced yesterday that the embargo on
wheat ampini'tita over their road to (Jal
veston, Texas, would lie lifted to-day
hor a month and a half shipments bav
lieen refused bv the railroad because
of the congestion of grain at the ex
port point and the lack of bottoms for
ocean transportation.
Why Little Children Think that it is
More Blessed to Receive than Give.
fk BMw f B uty Is) m 4vf yetwr
DSt. T. rli OowrstwtTs) Ortntsl
Croarn sr Magical Bttwvesr,
Cif liyC I ) " ali I
r S if f m H w- m,
t-li i J rr -
ill J i tar.si.-wat'va
y. I tr-lli .
St s O PI w I'-aie
yJ2f -l fit
si"wi aL I 1 fc
I y vi,!, i
I "i ill v?r- f "s
f ''mm' m fN. I' 0 a' a
-v. ' - ivr-M. aw,-.' i
MoBfy for
Yon in Year
In the December Woman's Home Com
pauion Charles E. Jefferson, pastor of
Itroadway Tabernacle in New lork ( itv
writes a Christina talk entitled "The
Joy of Receiving," in the course of which
he explains why little children enjoy
receiving more than giving, lie fcavs
in part:
"la little children the joy of receiving
outruns the jov of giving. Children are
born beggars. They come into the world
empt v-litnded, nd thev stretth their
hsnils to tlie ho ar nearest them, ex
pecting to ixvive. It is instinctive for
child to ask, Hid it I instinctive for
n adult to rc"'ti'i. I lip child s mind
1 1. aa emidv aa its bands. It mind
reaches out with o,iieturi, am list
sr- ou-tiitis tint ha ml of the mind?
pleading for bit d information, scraps
of knowledge, (bmatintia of light. It la
ideasure to ime to a child, but who
ould dsre ay that one's pleasurr til
giving riittni ht child a lmeur in
receiving? Who is happier, do Ju think.
at iirit"ia, the fluid or th parent"
"It i not t ! child's nature to lie
aike woTchring what it fan gUe to
ntVra, but when be fall to thinking of
what otrwra are going to gie him it i
dtSi'-wlt f'r lnm to go to lecp. Inok
t a fhild rei-n ,ng a pr-. nt. and then
lk at him piinc . and note which
a t ta more natural arid .. bring
tiie ifit fir i lieht. Little I l Ircn
Vi.ow ! to r-mf."
Ilttl MTU I tH.rS. 17 HsVsHS IU!I
Good Nights
.ri f y-ti y W is fn4 a."th.
T?e -rrf-ct .' rm. s rrtm,
i (: 1 "' X . pnvrt
i I t ! fu-rnt itii .f farm at - i
I .Tfi it a c-i.tr.'- 'r r,! an srtiW
'm ,-j way t" l pT.-. f n ih
vna . at Im..u.. It i m -t u iir
mri" t , fo tar-iT' iv a r i At ,K t,
i o"i,tif (. . ( tW t ,- t.!l
i t (- U:
"A c ' ' ! ! i . e t s rlf Mii-
rat't 1i'1u--i t ( r i. f. n. 4o.!
r - a .--' i 4 a t"t !
If.-I rt I -.- j tw-s,
V t " t"t s - ! t it t.j--r- at !
j ' .4 W'i 4 , ft f.nnt4 r-'
jl't, l I i ti"i, k 1t am, ) t; -!.
1"- -i-t.il' fjt,1 '
' : tUt tfy
r f ' ' 1 W r v .,,
. -.'I 4 . n - - i - t ;
t.- -Mf aa '.- :,'-..--i tm mt,4
S'"."i."-ff m t- ! H tt f f(j--t f
' is a 1 r m 4 p-f tp A
'' at t l- -.-- f-Snt. . I
;p-t. f i rt.- j,tm.ttm' ' I
j '- !, I IMH Uf j
V "f 1 .m , 1,4 - I S !
rl - - st ..' .-t f
IJoc-Loss In Tube rcclosls
f tfc tanrti a a
la fl 4amral
afrrfkrsl lawrMtlaa Osaianrf
iiii mm f wi,.lii i
"If Wa tmt a M4
to lakmalMk mr tm
ta mm
I rlata Maa
mm air a4 fi .. tmr.
m ta'liafUMa mm itaaial
m fc Iwiaaaw wf iwm
IwflM ml tatfc. '
m-m lw-.t, mi wmrwmHmm aaiwal m4
-m . mmm aaifh tn mmr aa.
-wt mr mm mmm aaa. m
aM m m tmrmm ttwwf wf mm ari aaaa
a ai. m a wla
? , .-. w .... . m fj f? m -t
v f T r wi f ,v v mm i f
i . . a. . , r -,,-
r i 9 f .. I . ,a
I - m t r - . . a H '9
I'fti ,c, a f
a - -
mm .r. ,.f
t'. A - -: r- t .
99 ' 1
The Experience of a Jew's Wife.
In the Decemls-r American magazine
appears an article entitled "The Expe
riences of a Jew's Wife." The writer
is an Irishwoman, a Roman Catholic,
who married a Jew. So far as her rela
tions with her husband are concerned
she is exceedingly happy. It is quite
evident, however, that if she had it to
do over again she would not have mar
ried a Jew. Apparently it is her opin
ion that Jews ami Gentiles, when they
intermarry, encounter complications that
make social life not entirely agreeable.
In the following extract she tells some
thing of the persecution that her small
son endured:
"So long as my husband and I were
I lone we could tarid it. We had each
other, and. after a time, even I learned
to understand that to grow angry lie-
cause someone showed Ignorance, pre
judice, or a traditional dislike of the
race was worse than a waste of time.
We had friends who were broad and
lils ral enough to tske a erson for what
lie was, rather than for what he was
Then the hoy came-almost three
rests after we were married. We had
;'gn-ed before marriage that, should chil-
lren come, thev should ls trained in
the Koman Catholic church. We named
lie Iniy Michael Klein, and he was bap-
tired in the Human faith.
I'ntil be s four or five yearn old
the tcriouaness of the problem did not
present itself. I had, in my ignorance.
taken it for granted that a bv horn
of a Jewiah father snd an Irish mother
would lie an Aim riin. Hut be wasn't.
lie waa a Jew, his son will bt a Jew-,
I o on ta the ind. 1 ue.
When lie became old fiiough to go
school and play ith boys a fight i
was daily oceorrince. Home on, don t
ft s plsv with that Jew" waa the heat
if rcifived. He waa rstlx-r b'TO'ly.
How muh be mffered only h knows.
m. he cam in. freb from fipht. He
isd won that one and in Helena of his
sthef's name. He wantfd to know i.
barged, his papa had bel'd kill
Me could not nndei.tatid these thing.
If be aaid lie waa l l-h the Irian kova
err firt to deridf Ins ilaim If b
i anything wrontr St llie twrmhial
b'tol t!'St ws ti-f .Iw in him."
"My !r oai I little st bnw slut bia
fiflta Ib-for I was t-n lie bad -
,iiir-d the las hit ff ntictre-e. and be waa
vi-ry ke'imta. sr I 1 f iwm n t to ,m
3rtaid miim f t?tf trsits of I is fatb-
Geologiral Survey is Go-Between for
Mineral Producers and Consumers.
The war in Europe has developed at
least one new line of government ac
tivity wherein the United States geo
logical survry is now acting as a bu
leau of information and clearing house
for over i0,000 American mineral pro
ducers and manufacturers.
The interference with shipping on the
beginning of hostilities called sharp at
tention to the fact that the United
States had been importing many min
erals and mineral products the raw mat
erials of which exist in large and work-
Boinething over a hundred yearn ago,
when Europe, waa making one of those
advances in new linen of thought
which liuvo luurked different staged of
Intellectual development, when u crop
of great French thinkers Voltaire and
other wore attracting attention, a
wealthy Parlslun ludy conceived in
aoiuo degree those Ideas intended for
the iiiiicllonitloii of women thut ure in
vogue during the present day.
Mine. Drlvaux did not follow the
lines of tho present movement, where
in women contend for equality with
men. Her ldeu was that women were
capable of higher intellectual develop
ment than men from tho fact that they
are made of tlner texture.
was to utilize the brute force of men
by making it subservient to the supe
rior intellectual fucultles of women.
Mme. Drivuux, who possessed an
enormous fortune, purchased an island
in the Mediterranean sea. upon which
she proposed to curry out her idea. She
had no difficulty in founding her col
ony. Some of her colonists were of
noble birth; others were commoners,
but all were Intellectual. She called
for men volunteers who must Join with
a full understanding that the women
were to do the thinking, the men to
serve as protectors.
Mme. Itrlvaux's Idea in separating
her colonists from the rest of the world
was that she might make an absolutely
fresh start, untrammeled by existing
institutions, laws, customs. But a per
fect shaking off of the present In order
to inaugurate a new future is very dif
ficult A weak spot in the founder's
purpose was that among the hundred
women she took with her there were
three each of whom was loved by a
man. These men, unwilling to part
with those they loved, enrolled them
selves among the masculine force who
were to do the fighting and laborers.
Thus at the very outset did the canker
worm get Into the roots of the tree that
Mme. Drivaux had planted with so
much thought, trouble and expense.
Mme. Drivaux had enlisted every
man colonist herself, taking care that
he was not opposed to her scheme or j
unwilling to accept the direction of the j
women, looking to bis muscles rather
than his brain for his share of the
work. But these three "misbegotten
knaves," who had joined for the pur
pose of getting possession of the wom
en they loved, deceived her by being
the loudest in their advocacy of her
plan and their promises to be obedient
and patient laborers and soldiers.
Marriage was not forbidden in the
colony, but every man who married
was obliged to promise that he would
obey his wife. Moreover, he was
A Homo.Mnde Itemed- (hat Will 7
Do It Uulekly. Cheap and
Kaslly Made
Jf you have a bad cough or chest cold
which refuses to yield to ordinary reme
dies, get frum uny druggist HV. ouncea
of I'iiicx (30 cents worth), pour into a
pint buttle and till thi bottle with plain
granuiuted sugar syrup. Start tnkinir
u tcaspiHiiiful every hour or two. In ii
hours your cough will be conquered or
very nearly so, Kven whuopiug cough is
greatly relieved in this way,
'Jhe above mixture makes a full pint
u family supply of the finest cough,
syrup thai money could buy at a cost
of only di cents. Easily prepared in 5
minutes. Full direction's with l'inex.
'ihis Finex and Sugar Syrup prepa
ration takes right hold of a cough and
gives almost immediate relief, it loos
end the dry, hoarse or tight cough in a.
wuy that is really remarkable. Alsa
quickly heals the intlamcd membranes
which accompany a painful cough, and
stoiia the formation of ulilecm in tha
1 1 I ! I J..1 r .V ,-
Her rilun ' l"'"K' aim uroncmai moes, vans ending
bronchitis, spasmodic croup and winter
coughs. Keeps perfectly and tastes good
children like it.
l'inex is a special and highly concen
trated compound of genuine is'orway pine
extract, rich in guaiacol, which is so
healing to the membranes.
To avoid disappointment, ask your
druggist for "22 ounces of Pinex.'-do
not accept anything else. A guarantee
of absolute satisfaction, or money prompt
ly refunded goes with this preparation.
The l'inex Co., Ft. Wayne, Ind.
Days to Christmas
I'll 1 tfi&Sr
ipsa, isSflaf
Uirmf J
Early Id the Month and Early In tbc
Day Best Times For Christ
mas Shopping
able deposits in the United States. It : i.hj ,n , . -,,. e nnA
. - . . i wiMJ&cu iv hut ,vs t-" s uv n v. " wva
and a drawer of water, looking to his
nad been, however, a little easier, or
pOKsibly a little cheaper, to import such
ores than to develop them at home. The
shutting off of the imports immediately
raised such questions at "Have we mag
nesite?" or "Have we ferromantranese?"
or " hat clays have we in the United i having to leave Paris for a consider
States? and the public statements at
the men's spokesman, "on the plan that
you women do the thinking and wa
men the work and the fighting. Our
portion of the good things we have is
for doing these alone. It is not Just
that we should be called upon to think
once given out by Secretary of the In-
tenor Lane and by the geological sur
vey regarding our American mineral re-
able time in order to save for them
selves the women they loved. Even
on the voyage they put their heads to
gether to devise a plan for being re
serves naturally resulted in inquiries j venged on the colonists for the sncri-
irom tnousana or American rtrms. fice.they viere obliged to make. Nat-
in-nir iniir? iuuui-iiit nun if row II
out of this condition, and often a single
mail brings requests trom certain man
ufacturers to be placed in touch with
producers of raw material, and also
statements from the producers them
jelves that they are ready to supply the
demand for raw material.
Like many business oflices, the geo
logical survey places a file mini her on
each letter as it is received, and it is an
interesting coincidence that the other
d.iy a letter which was stamped No.
371,353 wa from a firm of wholesale
druggists aki!lg for the names of man
ufacturers who are taking up the sub
ject of making from American 'trole
um and medicinal oils formerly im
ported from Russia, while the very next
Utter, No. 3,1354. wa from an oil
reiining company stating that while this
company had been the largest import
er of oils of this character immediate-
after the war it equipped its plant ami
is now producing oil equal tj the prod
duet formerly imorted. a sample of
the American product Iteing forwarded
tor inspection.
It is now a daily occurrence for the
gelogical survey to anwer scores of
htter from eoismimcra inquiring for the
names of the prodiioera of particular
article. The nsmca furnished in re
ply to an inquiry of this sort may be
nly one or two or may eoniprie aa
many a 2"0 or
and fight If we must do both we can't
wife for guidance like an obedient hus-1 pee wherein you are superior to us, and
band. ; we call upon you to surrender the lead-
Now, the three marplots who had ershlp in our favor."
Joined the colony were much put out at The Arabs were stealing up on these
poor women while the men were stand
ing idle.
"We shall be murdered: "Cowards!
Do your duty!"
These expressions on the further ap
proach of the enemy gave place to "For
heaven's sake savo us and you may
Dave everything'"
"Hesign the thinking power or per
ish!" cried Champiuols.
"We resign!" replied a hundred voices.
"Follow me!" and, turning, he led
the men against the enemy, who ran ti
their ships and sailed away.
The next day after a triple wedding
the colony broke up and returned to
urally it was easy for them to get con
trol of the other men colonists, for the
latter being content to let the women
do their thinking wero not disposed
to think for themselves; consequently.
associating with men who were dis
posed to lead them, thnr natumlly fol
lowed. Now, it so happened that soon after
the colony was established a ship stop
ped at the island loaded with a fierce
band of Arabs from the African coast,
bent on plunder. Mme. Drivaux called
upon the men to attack the invaders
and drive them away. Jules Cbampl
nols, one of the three men who had
been plotting against the success of
the colonial scheme, said:
"We are ready to drive these men j
away, but we would lie pleased If you
would give us a plan of attack. It Is
our part to do the fighting, but your i
part to tell us how. Shall we take the I
offensive or act upon the defensive?
Shall we us guns or shall we rely on
cur bayonets?"
Mme. Prlvaut looked scornfully on
M. Charopinola, stamped her foot nad
told him to drive the rascals away
without asking any further quewtions.
The women w ho were about their
thief were much frightened.
"This colony is organized." continued
Boiled Icing,
cupful granulated sugar, one-third
Isiiling water, the white of one
egg and one fourth of a teaspoonful of
rcam of tartar. Ihiil the supar and
water, without stirring until it threads
v hen tried with a folk. Heat the cc.g
till and dry. mid the cream of tartar
ami then pour the Isiiling yrup over the
ceg in tin. ttieam, heating will. When
it is jN-rfeetly smooth ami thickens up,
pour it fer the cuke. Heart of tlio
House, in Woman's World for December.
Blood and Non e Tablets
Nkk f-r 1- haassaH, frirraiaavi ft tarr
W' A fiewrv-sji m 't IVs"""!! vtrJ fluwl ti.l tfvww wm kilw,
p-'DW ArvJ two aWfii put of H tt.
let. iUm-U, 24 ft. lOi bu I'ht.aijfchi.. I tv
191 5 -Standard Diarys-1915
1 0c to $3.25
Order Your Fillers Now
?,oocvki0 "Wetsls Ca. Bankrupt.
NYw t 9ri. I.f. l. -A l?,t,-y fwii-
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I ii ti,r f..rl wmirt lt the I .ff-d ta-
! M 'tal t - ! a MiMad a-
rin'i-. a -1H S" a. iksi mn
frntf-nf ii'i' '' T I aK! ti-
.ere !t-l at 1 las. aj. atuj the
I a- t ''.". nn-nrir t t!av
f 4 r. l e-af ai-l i tf4
I Ye -"? ''! II 7 ,,9-9-f
t ! Tlomtaa I . I lark were j..-fl.t
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We invite you to inspect our advanced
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ne tt
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'aitaawtttaa, "
4' ij ' t" tie B-mim.

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