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THE HATIRR DAILY TIMES, UAH HE, VT., FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 21, 1015.
WOMEN CAN HARDLY BELIEVE t How Mra. Hurley Was Re . stored to Health by Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound. Eldon, Mo. "I was troubled with displacement, inflammation and female OUR FORESTS NEED MONEY The Appalachian Represen tatives See Secre tary Houston 4Woore&foens 1IMITE& z:-p XvCARMrHT ? II! mm, ffi I weakness, t or two lyears 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 Bit Btill sometimes for a day and a night at a time. I was nervous, and had very T.ttle appetite, no ambition, melancholy, and often felt as though I had not a friend in the world After I had tried most every femaltrremedy without suc cess, my mother-in-law advised me to take Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable j Compound. I did so and gained in trength 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. For 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 try it? Lydia E. Pinkham Medicine Co., Lynn, Mass. $2,000,000 YEARLY WANTED FOR 5 YEARS Otherwise Much Good Work Would Have Been Wasted BUBONIC PLAGUE FOUND. Case Discovered in New Orleans The First in Nearly a Year. . After a lapse of nearly a year a case of human plague occurred in the city of New Orleans on the 27th of August. This case wag confirmed as true bubonic plague on September 8. The epidemiolo gical investigations as to the exact source of the infection have not yet been completed but it is believed that it was iirobably received in the city of New Or in ns. Up to date over 91,000 build- iiiga in that city Jiave been rat-proofed and over 43,wu rodents have been cap tured in traps alone. The occurrence of this case demonstrates the difficulties surrounding the eradication of the dia ease and indicate that had it not been for the active cooperative efforts of th United States public health service an of the departments of health of the state of Ixuiisiaua and the city of .New Or leans, the outbreak would have reached greater proportions and would have been longer continued. It also points out to other cities the necessity for ridding themselves of the roilent carriers of the disease and of thoroughly rt-proofin 11 of their buildings. No fear is felt that this rase will be followed by an out break. Officers and men of the public iieaitn service, well trained in the con trol of the disease are on the groun and with the health authorities of the city of New Orleans are taking every precaution to prevent the spread of the disease from the city and within it. Diogenes Still Seeking. Diogenes was sitting on a fire hydrant when a kindly faced man stopped and addressed hi in. "What's wrong with you, old friend," lie asked. "I've been sorely misused," replied the cynic "In what wart" " As I turned yonder corner carrying my lantern, a vouth approached me, Wherefore the glim!' he asked. I re plied that I was Diogenes, looking for an honest man. The youth laughed. loure wanting time in this town,' un cle,' he said. 'Your glim is no use here. And what do yon think He took my lantern away from me, and my hat and my street car pennies, and ran around the comer. The only thing lie left of any value wan mr collar button. I)o you wonder that 1 appear aroroael" "Not at all." replied the kindly faced citizen. iou are quite excusable. am a little sorry, however, that in your Karen for an honest man you couldn t Lave waited until yoii met me. Hut per laps it's fust a well." fco atying. he stooped down audlcnlv and, snatching away the philosopher's collar button, ran tip the nearest alley and dinappt-arrd. I7iilade!phia Ijedger. JUw York Always Has Its Hand Out la the October Woman's Home Com panion Xorvell Harrison, writing a story entitled "Spare Ribs and Hoecake," pre sents character won comments as fol lows on New York's love of money : "Remember that New Yotk i. just waiting, palm out. Lapeneive dor-tors take all that tip and tans Icte." Resinol Soap clears bad complexions IrmfJet mrti VWUfsli ". P7a, re4, r :rK li't.l.y rn I"K.e vulf r-"-T. cWin, t ar ard ve've-v. ad r.asr r.reM a-4 te-'-v e-e a3d iy fee fi tj'.ar W ti fi e' 4 fp. It A rt w?Hr i'".n kly a4 m I" e 'e ert wi.rn tlr-r tnc5Kb iau. f W rm. t "mm m a - Wat. Washington, Sept. 24. The Appalach ian region needs $2,000,000 a yeur for five years if progress is to be made and economical and efficient administration maintained, so Secretary of Agriculture Houston was told yesterday morning by an impressive group of representatives of forestry and other associations. The secretary was requested to ask Congress for an appropriation and also to demand a measure making available the $3,000, 000 of unexpended balance,-now in the treasury. The delegation was as follows: Dr. Henry S. Drinker, president of the Amer ican Jorestry association; P. S. luds dale, secretary of the same; Harris A. Reynolds, and Allen Chamberlain of the Massachusetts Forestry association; Philip W. Ayres, of the Society for the Protection of New Hampshire Forests; Harvey N. Shepard, of the Appalachian Mountain club; George S. Powell, secre tary of the Appalachian Park associa tion, Ashville, N. C; W. M. Goodman, of the Knoxville (Tenn.) board of com merce; 0. B. Leighton, of the New Hampshire state board of trade; Frank XT. West, of the Western N. JO. chamber of commerce; Aahton lienlpliill of the Connecticut Vallev Waterways associa tion; Clarence J. Owen, of the Southern Commercial congress and C. K. Julin, of the New Haven chamber of commerce. The first appropriation for the Appa Inch inn forests under the Weeks act ex pired on June 30, 1015, and unless more monev is appropriated the valuable pre iiininary work of the organization which has taken two years to build up in the lorestry service will be in large part wasted. In the northern - region not enough land has yet been purchased to make a good administrative unit, and nothing at all has been done on the wat erelied -of the Connecticut river. It is realized of course, that Congress will be reluctant to spend any more money than it absolutely must during the com ing year, but the Appalachian project is believed by many to be one of such great importance that it is not consid ered probable that Congress will turn it down fiat. New England congressmen and senators will be asked to do their utmost to secure the appropriation. NATURAL GAS PRODUCTION New Record Was Made in United States in 1914. Statistics compiled under the le II N the City of Boston not far from the centre of the busy business district, is a five-storv building, occupying the greater part of a block, devoted to the making and selling of men's clothes built arbitrarily on merit. In 1852, Leopold Morse founded the house bearing his name, and in 1915, sixty-three years after, it is known throughout the land as one of the most successful en terprises in the clothing industry of America. We have known the Morse firm for some time. As the years have gone by, each has brought an increasing amount of respect for their product, backed by their integrity. The firm are real altruists, being firm believers in a spirit of equity through out their entire business, and they are the only makers of High Grade Cloth ing in the United States using the label of the United Garment Workers of America affiliated with the American Federation of Labor. We recommend their clothing to you because it is good clothing. There isn't a dishonest thread in it. Morse clothes are second to none in Style. We are proud, indeed, to be the exclusive representatives in our city for merchandise of such charac ter and individuality as Morse-Made Clothes. super vision of J. 1). Northrop, of the United States Geological Survey, show that the quantity of natural gas commercially utilized in the United Mutes in if 14 exceeded that so utilized in any previous year in the history of the natural gas industry. The quantity produced, which amounted to approximately r!U ,8tu,73.1, 000 cubic feet, valued at $94,1 15.1W4, eon stitutes a new record of production, ex eeeding by nearly 10,(sK),000,(KMj cubic feet, or almost 2 per rent, the former record, established in 1913. Increases in output in 1914 over 101S were Credited to New York, Ohio, Okla homa, Texas, Louisiana, Alabama, Iowa and California, the state last named alone recording a gai nof nearly 7,0V 000,000 eubie feet. Other gas-producing states recorded declines in output, the greatest of which, that of Pennsylvania, amounting to slightly more than IO.OlH),. Oon.(KH) cubic ft. The increase in gss production may lie attributed fo various cauee in New York to the increased drilling activity stimulated bv the advancing etroleuin maiket in 1!13 and the early part of 1014; in Ohio to local extensions of the productive fields of the gas belt in the central part of th state and to the de- elopment of an .mportant gaa pool in the vicinity of Cleveland, Cu.vahoga county; in Oklahoma to the develop. ment of gas reserve in the t iiahing field, Creek county, and the IWldton field, f arter rounty, as well as to a de- ided expansion of the local caairgliead gasoline industry; in Texaa to a greatr titration of the ga supplies available the Pctrolia and Metis fields; In Ixuisiana to the areater develoiiment of th p.. rrwrvM in tad.in and IV Msl aJuable Miens that are ril.e! a n.l in falifornia to in Tea m-T a I ieal .n.-e a year iw demands for lometie ronsampti in ,obly dried and rrloi.iej; lls wui pre- xhi Anrelea and adiacent towns in elloip. and rtijury ovthera part of the .Ute as well as jrewna i creawa are a.io-eu remain for industrial onumptkfi In t Ue raaing;- j org- bead rasoline industrv. I f th rewd breaklng production of 1 1 wr i na may a-rrm wui r- natnral ra rred.ted t it i. ti-1 woved from t.i mix i y rui.wnr ttiem mated that total of 2 13.1 ..-. "0 11 T"- at b oinne, .i mW feH, about 34 per vtt. waa .up- " ' "rs ammim m ld i dome.t m- emaumer( at an aver " to.l'ng wat-v I n-d r iti.-e ,4 2'i rrit tr l.fs nibiei awning an -t anil tl.. I a ?r2 3T,Viiiri mid.- tt 1 the remaininr M per rent, waa at.rrlx-d 1 rM "-t fununt. f.te to indutnal rmmiwn at as average enT4 rl rriee of aj rent. r l. rnW f eet. i n'mr- ,," T"fl iHirrnf the l.M hmr veara the ratio f "'" " lt " mt't &wti ; r-ll ana xe wwy ta a In one of your leisure moments, even if you do not have the thought of actual clothes-buying on your mind, won't you drop into our store and see what this reliable firm has produced for us in Fall Fashions for Men. The Morse name, the Union label and our own reputation as the leading clothing retailers of this city furnish unquestionable proof of our merits to maintain superiority as your clothiers. Moone & Owens, Barre's Leading Clothiers. 122 North Main Street Telephone 122AV - III III Barre, Vermont Topics of the Home and Household. cloth. Drop Into boiling water and boil one hour. A d; itg fire may often be coaxed into life by attering T the embers a table poonful of granulattd u?ar. If yon wish to break a plasa bottle or jar evenly about the ck. the easiest way is to aoak a piece of string in tur pentine, and tie it around the neck or wherever it is to lie broken, and then a-t fire to the string. The glass will snap off along the bested line. Green Con Dishes. Green corn and fresh tomatoea form a popular combination of flavors. Whether in a rusting dian, a casserole or an egg abirrer, the preparation is usually a sim ple one. A luncheon dish known as poached cpg, Creole, is served in an individual rame kin, a spoonful of creamed corn with dice cut from the aolid part of a ripe tomato A simple measure of relief for sick ! I"rn"n ln "a " f",,a beada.he ia often found in a tea.poonful rests, aa ys the tlinstian r-ienoe of lemon iuice Uk.a in a little water li ". On top i. a apoonful of to- romute. before meal, and on retirinf . "to puree ith two slivers of green pep 4 a.hed. t cr-: I o ! frpet that heada b a only ' , V rawed, by way of decoration, one of nature s signals of di'treas. There c-iiim-i n,, ...p.imwm, mrw is some eau for t Ving ef tin. pen nant, and tiat eaose impropt-r diet, overwork, worry demands tit.t attention. RECOVERY FROM GRIP T!e form td ir.flfieita Jvpfllariy ra'V.! rr.p i.tt iul a e)Mr mw, i aeilom ftal iwm.t ie ta tr4Mitrial ewninr-t "W 1st. erwd wit nifi t'v. f nrrnr'-tv. bfm-rrr.' r.lstivelv rratT protw-ti' nf t 1 mtial yield was ac-f plid ta in?atrj.l e.meT, CAKADA-S LA BOS T0K Tit. -tit rauaet auCerit f ao J nuarr out ol a.1 lT"porUoJ so iu in ponnnrm, 1 1 rwar.B i Mu. ben tf art) 14 f c4 tl gr p is paaw l tliere nften r Bia.rt a tjeorartJi--.!a that farcna for ttKK.tJ if im4 prr-prrif txrr-.-u-4 1 talF t 1 tnrmdj, in poor ep:r.tA, WTtir-t mj k . J Ann.. . I . ,f K . J J I- 1 mC Vnil W-f C n rtI ' 1 i " wra r-r nn .v .r.i-v l,!e. Fnp Yiir Tri7 Take "l v t f' I t at t,m. ht. n4 a-1 tUaa It. served in a shallow shirring dish, thitkty spread with rrearoed com. Twa eirjfs are the britken Into the dish, whicfc i. put into a Hot oten until the efps are aufftcientlr enoked. The inner rAgr of the dik ba either a srarni.k ef tomato puree or rinjrt of tomato aautvd In butter. Another luncheon ia enrn omelet made from corn pulp, carefully preaaed out of tbe balls, and served on a bed of totnato par well as its attractive appearance. Bread ed veal chop, Creole, ia served on a bed of creamed corn, diced tomato pulp and minced (rreen pepper, flavored with on ion iuii-e. Itorib-d tripe is also food served in like fashion. (.ma corn an beurre served with a thick slii f broiled tomato is another popular method of combining these two I flavors. In this ce there pa milk or cream mixed with the corn, Imttet only biiig used and delicate corn is chosen, as tbe entire kernel is Becrery f.-r this prvpsrst'. torn and tomato ao served make aa attreilite border for a platter Hoalmg steak or cloe, two spoonful ef tlw eta being placed OS ea-h large slice of broiled tmat. Crera corn nnk ojsteis with tomato puree are a favorite rdT ith cl ii ken or as a separate entree. Large tomatoes halved, the seeds and soft pulp removed and shell tilled with corn, are easily pre ared by placing timb-r a gaa bruilcr un til the com baa a light brown tinge and has acquired the flavor of r letted c-orn. The corn should hate been pre ioin.lv cooked for almt five mintit-s with but ter and seasonings. arranged the to mato hahrs with en fi!;ii.g iin Iw ov ered with buttered cruml and liaked la the ssme manner as are whole torn toea. liaked tomatoea with mm tiling t 11 cotitinn on the list of populai vege table duties, and when served aa a part of a hearty dinner should He choaer. i .mall .ire and aened on little rounds of aiite'd bread. IVrcthv !". ForYcurTrip? Take Mi'Mi;iiiit, j. ss- f I ! iij nrfh t! JH O R LI 9.!f.si3SHSH I Ma I ted Milk fesvr -:-fc m vIm V.il'ltr. Cint itf.t ! mmi m IM mitsi jM Delegates ts Trsles Casn CrTrM Cr rf ta! fied Scrport, I - 1t. g4-IkW-rM . .vt.. r.fHTirr.1 . ' ia t w!s Tra-s '""" u,cii-t. t ukitr. er Cl'irr. I tW,rt lV Ti-. -f ... s-m be-e. w, vetd. wt, A netPrrat.O'wVit rr Mars s-ti ..g va-tv. iea n j f rr.W ""e ' "t in-r-.rurt ttH i 1 , a A r4 lr nra ' --- n Vm pt' f'rLn. S!. te 1 n-m- h-'a l'w a-n pi- ied - ' rcr. 4r-n. tiwfastwlsnn, , ft i i-""fe SU,4 -m av-w m 11 :.: -4 -ft-1 4 'tf.mm r'- 1.41 etcr I A toe rtf M S eeaa is asaatexed r1 tfl !t -'i. lhr lit hr (i-".nti' f t' war " jf fnm take rcrJ trorir. ' T1 " t4 "7 t'a TT.-wf" td to-M.w p- t u-t-i l.T-n . T.'n aw of r-m- j enrta I. t ra-er Ml t: t WyMH i, f.r hu-. - fM A raj , 6- rw- iei.ll V-m- a f-"-"! f" a r-i. j n W 1 e rutat m.i -t b-''' te r-t'-t f im fy, nv.-k se tv r4 ot tmrr. J .. 4 -- a- ;--t"'nm Crt . :-.taJ-. v v T XI i . ta toe twwnl faKrvaal oi li.' '. om an! tomato aa gratia ia aa ea.rir preaired dish, rt wmlarSy good ta irtir wrtb rold sjieata, Srxtr. and arape the greeaj mrt from tlie ear. and ret the solid part of laTre, ripe tonatoe into small rubea. Add aft lread rrmba. a taatn egg. aii'k and aewaonir-gw. f ever !iti mrttered fTwanba. tiaing a m4nm 'ooe g:v tKtrrl t r raaroie as a baking K. an that H mar g from trie oven d;rert ta V talle. A dV-ow. ssits la tnade from eiisl parts of rream of rra and towiate tMwe. aaya tbe ear York fwn. 7v are mad aeperete'y and asised w V irg served. "-eam f em amp al .. aerved wth tHm f'-hr". of t"m.1n fatng a it. atirfaow. and tma sour ta earl Hc'r t Kave a a aany a nonttfnt o' tio IM em or anane r-if br, ms'W ! cTf "r a a annrto ifa b-t fvt. 7 are ajaod i tad of rma. famJ er-n malcea tt . emnieDinilbeir mhenerer joa are troubled with minor aiilmentj cf the digrstive vrgzn&, that thc may oon develop into mcd-e Krious ekknes. Your future safety, k$ we3 &s your rrf1 corsftrt may derend on the q-Jckr.ess with hkh yoa ok m corrective re reedy. Ey connnoa crcjrct cf the kpon who have tri them. Beecii-T.'i r.IL are the irjt reliaL'ie cf all family mdi- TLis n&rdard far.f!y rmvdy tocea tf.s ttomach. cines. ttimulatca the aljrsTh livrr, rtr--tcs inactive bowels. I r. proved i'ffllyn, tirrhier rririts and tvanirr rjorrn, better looks, tTratT vita.!;ty come aftrr the ryrtera Kaa tpm c'tred a-nd the lki pjn5?d Yj eshasn's Pills sT a. f t) e-sT--e I. iv eiai if t 4 t fmtf". . ai"i I'wals. t.k i a e ' w ooai arved arli lriid r- or f k. )t laM tW afvafr '-f cr te hmmrm 4 tu k CTW IT.': al i ia i nt sv er y n ai inrt fw f vine a. ia ft. fn . , ,r m m , 'm M , W c-w ir U ; ax a vHH. ItntM C-e" i r'e;T. 1 JP.1- .-44.