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The Barre daily times. (Barre, Vt.) 1897-1959, October 12, 1915, Image 2

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Changes -in Rules Are De
sired by the Administration
Following This There Will
' . Re a Cloture Program
Humors In the blood pause Internal
derangements that affect the wholo sys
tcin, as well as pimples, hoi In and other
eruptions, liny aireet an tne organ
and functions, membranes and tissues
and are directly jresponsiblo for the read
Incus with which some people contract
For 40 years' Hood'a Barsaparllla lias
been more successful than any other
medicine in expelling humors and remov
ing their inward and outward effects,
It is diHtinjruislicd for its thoroughness
in purifying the blood, which it enriches
and invigorates. No other medicine acts
like it, for no other medicine is liko it.
Jut Hood's Barsaparilla, to-day. In
sist on having Hood's. Adv.
Washington, Oct. 12. The campaign
: to limit debate in the United States Sen
ate will be pressed from the moment of
the reassembling of that body at noon
Mondav. Dee.. 6. 1015. Indeed, a test
vote on a motion relative to the' Yules
may be the first vote taken in the scs
sion. The. advocates of cloture have de
" cided to maintain that the incoming Sen
ate will be without rules until rules are
adopted, and upon this theory a motion
to proceed under the old rules will be, re
sisted by the .administration leaders
who will have prepared a set of rules.
including one to limit debate, for adop
tion. If enough votes to. reject the old
rules can be mustered, of course the sen
alors favoring cloture will feel warrant
ed in going ahead with their programme
and will make cloture the immediate s
The, theory here outlined is the direct
miosite of the practice which has gov
erned the Senate, for the upper branch
of Congress always has been regarded as
a continuing body, whose sessions are
interrupted only in practice and not in
theory when one Congress succeeds an
other. This view has back of it the fact
that two-thirds of the Senate always
holds over and-that only one-third is
elected every two yean. Rules once
adopted hold over exactly as do commit
tee assignments and chairmanships, and
if by any stretch of ingenuity or auto-
. era tic power on the part of the presiding
oftissr it could bo decreed that the rules
had elapsed, so also,- it would seem,
would the organization of the Senate,
Klder senators no doubt will regard as
highly fanciful this desperate plan to
end the system whereby unanimous con
sent must be obtained before the Senate
.-, can take a vote on anything; neverthe
less such a plan is in process of incuba.
tion and its. champions are ready to start
up a right on the opening day.
A movement also may be undertaken
to substitute some other senator, per
haps .Martin of Virginia, for John W.
Kern of Indiana, as chairman of the
Democratic caucus. Mr. Kern's success
as the so-called leader of the Senate has
not been altogether brilliant, although he
commands the personal regard of all of
his associates. 1 lie Democrats are plain
ly dissatisfied with their Senate organ-
. Ization, but it is both a difficult and del
icate task to change it. The older men
are more especially disgruntled over gen
eral conditions, for many of the most
important measures considered by Con
gress in the last two years have been
sent up by the president without any
advance consultation with them, while
tljey have been called Jipon often to rote
against the sentiment of their own
'states in support ' of Some presidential
favorite. Party obligation, however, has
proved to be a very usMtil instrument in
the hands of lTesi.lent Wilson and he has
used it unsparingly to promote his meas
ures. The president is understood to be
favorable to a limitation of debate in the
Senate primarily in the interest of the
shipping bill, but on general principles
aiw to facilitate the enactment of ad
ministration bills. The western trip of
secretary McArtoo is mtf $p fc planned
primarily for the purple of invet igat
ing problems relative to public buifdings,
Mil he will open his tmir in Indians noli
this week wtli a speech discussing the
toreign shipping question, and it is un
derstood that this will be the thief aub-
jeet of his addresses wherever he goes.
Exciting Contests Ended at Barre Golf
The weekly tournament started May 8
and was brought to a close at the Barre
Golf club's links on Saturday, Oct. B.
The members tooc far more interest in
this tournament this season, especially
the players with the larger handicaps,
as they were placed in a class by them
selves called Class B. This is the first
year that the above tournament hag been
divided, and it has proved one big suc
cess. For the last week of the tourna
ment there were only 10 score cards
turned in, but the reason for so few
having played was because the winner
in Class A was decided, as the first points
taken by James Freeland the week be-,
fore gave him five points of a lead.
However, in Class B things were differ
ent, as there were four players who badj
a chance to win out, and a tie was luily
expected. However, George Murray had
two points of a lead, but had it not been
that one player who was not in the
running came in with the lowest net
score, then D. J. McMillan and J. C.
Robertson would have tied up Murray,
as lie failed to come in with his net
score. Now the season's tournament Is
over and the two handsome cups go to
James reeiand, winner in Class A, and
George Murray, winner in Class B.
There is yet to be played off before
the season is closed, the final of the
round robin tournament. Thlg is match
play of 36 holes, and the two players in
the final arc G. II.' Fraser and James
Freeland. It will be remembered G. H.
Fraser and A. W. Freeland were a tie
in their section, this tie being played off
on Saturday, 18 holes, and Fraser won
out, 3 up and 2 to play. Therefore, the
final of 36 holes match ' play will be
played off Saturday, Oct. 16.
ihe final of the mixed foursome was
played off on Saturday. This" was a
very close match and an extra hole had
to be played. Mrs. W, Mathieson and
D. J. McMillan won from Miss P. Gall
and A. Miller.
Below are the last results of the week
tournament! Class A. ' Gross. Ildcp. Net.
P. Brown ,. ,. 82 0 73
J. Daniels , 78 4 74
J. Freeland 79 5 74
R. Hutchinson 82 S 7?
H. Brown 89 8 81
Class B. Gross. Hdcp. Xet.
Pitched Boston Red Sox to
2 to 1 Victory over
- Phillies
Speaker, Lewis and Hooper
the Only Bostonians to
Solve His Delivery
Boston, Oct. 12.-"-Faultless pitching by
Leonard, and heavy hitting by Speaker
and Lewis enabled the Boston Red Sox
to score their second victory of the series
with the Philadelphia Nationals in the
third game, played before 42,300 people
on the Braves' baseball grounds yester
day afternoon. The score was 1 to 1.
Leonard allowed but three hits," issued
no passes and struck out Bix men. Op
posed to hira was Alexander, the great
hurler of the Nationals, who had pitched
a winning game at Philadelphia last Fri
day. s This time the Red Sox gathered
fewer hits, only three Boston players
being able to hit safely, they being
Speaker, Lewis and Hooper.
Philadelphia's only score came in the
third inning. Burns singled and when
Alexander tried to sacrifice, Hoblitzel
dropped Gardner's throw and both run
ncrs were safe. Stock sent the runners
along with a sacrifice, Gardner to Barry
eovenng first. Bancroft then sent
single through the box to center field,
scoring Burns and putting Alexander on
third. Jttarry then made a sensational
catch of Paskert's fly in short center and
Lewis did the same with Cravath's long
drive. Philadelphia was retired in order
for the remainder of the game.
fcpeakerg smash along the right foul
line for a triple in the fourth wag fol
lowed by Hoblitzel's sacrifice fly to Paak
ert, and Speaker scored the run that tied
the game.
The break came in the ninth. Hooper,
first up, singled to right. Scott sent the
runner along with a sacrifice. Speaker
was passed deliberately by Alexander,
tin Jiobiitzel s out, Hooper went to third
Lewis then singled to center and Hooper
came in with the winning tally, two men
being out. The score ;
MJitnfthHithtit GmJelbrklsh
. tniEgyptianQpntttttolkiVMl
jj Household Economy g
How to Bay tfca Seat Cough
g Rented r and Save S3 fcf c
S llaMa it at Home 8
W. Mathieson 05
1. J. McMillan 87
C. Robertson ........ 89
Comolli ... 61
Murray 05
Five year ago I was an tumbled with
kidney trouble and inflammation of the
Madder tlmt I liad to Irane working
tny farm. I.ife locked dark to we until
1 heard f Jr. Kilmt's Swamp-Root
through a nin friend. I tried a bottle
and In-paa to feel better at once. After
ttaing eve mr ais Wtkn, I felt fin and
have rftinind to work as I had before
any afmelioa.
I it,t to attte that lr. Kilmer'
Sn:p -Knot. ia a kidney tn4ritt that
ill eure, and I owe any work dur
ing the pat tf or us ) rt to it.
Yours r triijv.
C. W. M.)f:ni..
Rmtta 5. mx M, IVmt. Ark.
Mtwrsi,4 and nn it before an,
this XT.b day wf Mr h. 1I2.
o. It. c;mM,
N"t7 PjiUip.
This is t fri fy that Mr. . V. W
ris fcas W,t is-f I;it at this
nr to tU tt.
aia4 (-miraE. jr,
Key. Byron HoUey Killed Lansing Pear-
sall, Son of Prominent Railroad
Man at New Orleans This
Kcw Orleans, Oct. 11 Rev. Bvron Hoi-
ley, rector of 8t. Georgfg Episcopal
church, one of the most fashionable con
gregations in the city, early this morn
ing shot and killed Lansing Pearsall, son
of a prominent railroad man. Rev. Dr.
Holley told the police he thought that
Pearsall was a burglar.
abrhpoac! tbt hpoti
noopar, H.l 111 0 Stock. 8b. .. t 1 1 0 0
Bcott. u... 16 11 0 Bancroft, u. 1 1 1 0
Speaker, ef. I ! I ( OjPukmi, cf.. 4 0 7 0
Ifbuu'l. lb 8 0 10 0 HCravath. rf. 4 t I 0 0
hrwit. If... (HO 0'Ludenu, lb. S 0 t 1
Gardner, 2b I 0 1 1 0 Whitted, If. t 0 1 0 0
Barry, 2b., t 0 1 I O NIehoff, 2b.. S 1 I 0
larnaan, e. z 0 I 0 0 Burns, ti.,, 111!
Laonard, p. I M ! 0, Akmnder. p!0I0t
jouh...utn ioi Toui....zet,iit o
Two out whan wlnninit run wtu aeorad.
PhiUl 00100000 0 1
Rad Sox 000 1 0000 1 I
Ruru Hoopor. Spwker, Burn. Two-hut
hit Stock. Thnw-bua hifc Speaker. Bu
on balU Off Alexander 2. Struck out-Br
Alexander 4. by Leonard . Sacriflce hit
Bancroft, Alexander, Stork, Scott. Sucrinre
fly HohUtieiL Double play Burn to Nlehoff
to Ludrrux. Umptrea O'Loug-hJfo (behind
bat), Klem (on bum). Hurler right field),
Evana (left (laid). Atlendanca 4Z.S0O.
tintrWexKMi. K, 1. I
frw Sa ajfti Ml r, f r tm
a ,, Jw. I. ,'rx.T & (V,,
fif,r1-a si, V. 1tr a aar4 -n-'"-
11 '1 rw rr?e l r rr . Xl
m-ilf a'- a K . f 'ii5.
t-m. "'t t'".t ' l:rK7
f4 V"Ka e ,! . t nj
m'- T lta- iHt"t Ta. t-.
at a;S -:r
Discouraged by Defeata in France, Says
Taris. Oct. 12. Consolidation of the
preceding week's successes was ths ob
ject of French operations apainfct the
Uermana In twee n (M. 3 and 9. explained
tha wwkly review issued by the war
office jMiterdey.
Tlie Germans, it was said, were dis
heartened by the check they had suf
fered. Their attempts to recover lost
(rrntwd failed with "very heavy losea"
and both the liritish sad Frencli wera
declared to hare made farther proirreaa;
Frent'li victories were all the (rrester,
said the review, beeauaa the firmans
knew they were to he attempted and the
orders iaaued to the Or man entnmanders
showed the methiula vd reiitane
t isnn.-d. Tha kaer's forces in t)e went-
ern theatre were said to have twea helped
6y troops broucht from Kusma.
Ocrgin jvriaofiPTS from 2 dijerent
re(?iirttits were ieciare4 to bav
taken fin the Artois aa4 Clampama.
Bishop Parker Assists in Last Rites for
Bishop Codmaa.
Portland, Me, Oct 12. Funeral
servicet for Rt. Rev. Robert Codman,
late bishop of the Episcopal diocese of
Maine, who died in a hospital at Itrook
lyn last week, wera held yesterday in
St. Luke's cathedral.
The services were conducted by Bis
hops William Lawrence of Massachu
setts, Edward M. Parker of Xew Hamp
shire, James VtV. Perry of Rhode Inland
and Samuel G. Pabcock of Massachu
They were attended by a numb of
church notables and by clergy from all
part of the state.
Arrangements were made to take the
body on an afternoon train accompanied
by the funeral partv, to ltn, where
it will lie in state in M. John's church
in the Roxbury district until the time
of the services to be held to-day. Hia-
bop CodraaB was rector of f-t, Johns
rhurrh for n yrsra before cominff to
Portland in lKKi. The burial will be ia
the family lot at Forest hill cemetery.
V. wu." vi .inn, n a m luis VilliHIU
lares auantitv of main avruo. A nint of
granulated sufjar with pint of warm
water, siirrea lor minutes, gives you
as K'Jou Bjrup as money can ouy,
Then pet from your druggist 2 ounces
Pinex (fiO cents worth), pour into a pint
bottle and till tha bottle with sugar
syrup. This trives you, at a cost of only
64 cents, a full pint of really better coueh
syrup than you could buy ready made i
2.50 a clear saving of nearly $2. Full
directions with Pinex. It keeps perfectly
ana tasies gooa.
It takes hold of the usual cough or
cnestt com at once ana conquers it in 224
hours. Splendid for whooping cough,
uroacuiti ana winter congas.
It's truly astonishing bow quickly it
loosens tne ary, noarse or tigtit cougn
ana neais ana sootnes tne mnamea mem
branes in the ease of a naintnl entiirh
It also stops the formation of phlegm in
tne tnroat ana bronchial tubes, tnus end'
ing the persistent loose cough.
PInex is a hiphlv concentrated eom.
pound of genuine Norway pine extract,
combined with guaiacol, and has been
used for generations to heal inflamed
membranes of the throat and chest.
lo avoid disappointment, ask your
oruegisi lor - zm. ounces or finex." and
don't accept anything else. . A guarantee
of absolute satisfaction, ifloney prompt
ly refunded, goer, r.b. V eparation.
The Pinex Co., Ft. Wavne. luA.
" ,
John G. Wendel, Worth Millions, Prac
ticed Many Economies.
Mount Vernon, N. Y-, Oct. 12. Since
the appraisal of the estate of the late
John G. Wendel, known as the "million
aire hermit of Fifth avenue," was be
gun before William C. Clark, state trans
fer tax appraiser, further eccentricities
of the deceased have become known.
He would not have a telephone in his
Fifth avenue house or his country house
at Jrvington and he always used kero
sene oil for lighting purposes instead of
gas. Although Mr. Wendel owned real
etttate worth between u,UOO,tKK) and
$50,000,000 he never sold any of it but
would buy at any time. 'The value of
his wearing apparel given in the apprais
al of the estate is $10. At Irvington
he had two old Fifth avenue stage coach
es worth $20 and an old couiie worth
only $10.
The state is trying now to collect in
heritance tax on $12,000,0iK) worth of
real estate which was transferred to his
sinters previous to Mr. Wendcl'a death.
Order Issued Applying to
Railroads in New
, England '
The Rates Were More Than
Troubled in Some
Washington, Oct. 12. By order of the
interstate commerce commission seven
New England railroads are required to
suspend from Nov.. 1 until Feb. 29, 1016,
the operation of proposed new tariffs in
creasing charges for the transportation
of milk and cream from various inter
state points to Boston and other destina
tions. These rates had been almost doU'
bled in some cases and more than dou
bled in others, as the following in
stances will show:
From Newport to Boston on milk per
ear, present rates $38.09, proposed rate.
i.75; on cream per car, present rate.
$36.99; proposed rate, $91.13; from Len
noxville, Pa., to Boston, on milk, per
car, from $88.73 to $o.),S2j on cream.
per car, from $38.73 to $08.73. The roads
affected are the Boston & Maine, Central
Vermont, Maine Central, Montpelier " &,
Wells River, Rutland, St. Johnsbury &
Lake Champlain and New York Harbor
& Ucach.
Examiner La Rue of the interstate
commerce commission will give a hear
ing in Boston Nov. 28 on the question of
coal rates to Rltode Island, and also in
the ease of Henry H. Carter vs. Milwau
kee, St. Paul & fSte St. Marie.
, , . . "
Tlx Ud.ea f the Home rirrle wiTI
aet their annual fUlt 'U auppef KB
Welrdar. Nov. 3.
The N"W and Stmth Fn4 Vara sin
rhih a ill bfH I ! ir annual meeting im
I.hrary hull lt.!at n-etsmg, ii-t. l.V
I). If. St rtiT was in Juhaaoa Satur
day, Wr. nwl Jnalia a peat Friday fa
M net pel"?. f
li'Ml Wal'is i l.r.me frma Cd'lard
mm .tdar and 1 r-'omtma (Sty,
Vi KriJ I-k rwt the werkwd
at l.y .nwe in ,1nhew.
Grans Fair a Great Success with Many
Exhibits and Large Attendance.
Mirror Lake grange held its annual
air last Friday afternoon and evening.
That the grange is very much alive was
shown in the interest taken by the mem
bers in showing quality products in all
the departments.
A large crowd was present and ail
seemed to enjoy every moment of the
evening. The fee cream and candy
boot! were well patronized and a food
sale was alo lield, the food given by the!
ladies and sold by I). A. Perrv. The
food brought gnod prices and enabled the
grange to put a good sum in the treas
ury. Jitbbons and rash prire were given as
t display of vegetables lt. W. F.
Brown. 25 varieties 2d, M. J. Corliss, 27
varieties; 3J, C. E. llenjumin, 1? vari
eties. Other rxhibiUirs of vegetables were L.
Outfield, Hen. Keed and lieorye Selina.
I '-eat display of vegrtablea of bora un
der 12 years f age 1st, F.oy Men art.
14 varieties j 2d, Lle Drown, M vari
eties; 3d, Luther f-tewart, five varieties;
Committee Tells of Great Jfeed in War
The Surgical Dressing committee has
sent its special representative, David
Willard, to Paris to thoroughly organ
ize the distribution of shipments in the
war zone, hince last November it has
forwarded more than 3,000,000 sterilized
dressings to the various war hospitab
Mr. Willard is now in close touch with
1,200 hospitals and is overwhelmed with
quests tor dieasinss. Two mam de
pots have been established at Bordeaux
nd Paris, to winch the fcurgieal urees-
ing committee forwards it shipments.
The requests sent to these depots are
filled and delivered within forty-eight
hours. , :
Much assistance in organizing this
work haa been afforded by Mrs. Wad
dine tun, the Comtesae Simeon, the Prin
cess Kuspoli, daughter of the Marquis de
Tallyrand, Dr. Lines of the New York
Life Insurance company, and Mrs. Lines
and other influential persons.
Sevtral temporary hospitals near the
fifthting lines have been viild by Mr.
Willard and he reports thst the distress
and lack of surgical dressings is beyond
words. He relates the story of a young
officer, an acquaintance rif Dr. Lines,
who lay dying in a hospitaL His mother
and sister were aummoned, and when
they arrived the destituti.iu in the hos
pital was so great that they were obliged
to remove their own underlinen and t"ar
it into dressings to cover his wounds,
but he died in that condition before titeir
eyes. Many liotipitals are at times with
out slieets, and' they spread new-papers.
a hen they can be obtained, undiT the
The Surgical Dressing committee, wdh
headquarters at 7 Weet Tweity-r.inth
street, Xew York, has several tumlrrd
sections in various parts of the United
States. Then sections prepare dreiinr,s
and forward them to this ue.tqiia iters
where they are sterilized and packed
for ocean shipment. This movement hat
bven carried on by volunteer effort and
without the solicitation of money. At
present volunteer help ia wned at tn
headquarters, 7 et Twenty-ninth
Get Real Style
No taking chances about the style of
of your new hat if you come to this
store and ask to see our new
Stetson and Guyer Hats
The name of either make is enough
to assure the latest style and the best
A large variety of nobby shapes
$3 and up.
Moore & Owens
Japan Sees Chance to Help Allies, Which
is Denied By Failure to Ask for
Japanese Troop.
Tokio, Japan, Oct. 0. Munitions not
men for Russiathat is the great need
of the entente allies to-day, say Japa
nese officials. The authorities have re
peatedly denied reports that Russia has
asked for troops and that Japan will
send troops. They are concentrating
their efforts n the big problem of in
Creasing the output of munitions for
The decision to enlarge government ar
senals and even establish special fac
tories pleases the military circles of
this an opportunity
and expressed his unwavering convio
tion that the allies would win. ' v
He was impatient, he said, with Japa
nese alarmists who were obsessed with
the absurd idea that Germany will be
come mistress of the- world in the long
run and eventually descend upon the Far
East, seeking retaliation from Japan.
Baron Kato talked very plainly as to
why Japan would' not send troops to
the European theatres of war. "Such a
thing," he said, "is an impossibility, to
say nothing of the' complete absence of
a proper causus belli." He continued:
"According to experts a large number
of troops would be needed but we have
no ships to transport large numbers.
This difficulty might be .overcome by a
special agreement with the .'allied powers
for the supply . of their own transport
but another and still more serious diffi
culty is the financing of such a step. The
expenditure would mount to thousands
of millions of yen per annum. How
could such an enormous sum be raised T
Japan who see in this an
not only to help Russia and hasten the National honor prevents us from- fight
end of the war but to create tne means lmfi, 8t the expense of others. Assuming
of increasing their own permanent pro-' that Japan resorts to loans for the pur-
it, alanines uiiin,rj pose, now could sne raise or redeem
such loans I , - .
without the necessity of a home cam
paign. Now that arsenals are to be
laced on a war footing tne enlargements
will remain for future use and thus'
the actual expansion of military equip
ment will have been etieeted without) att
racting the notice of the public This
s a cause of great satisfaction to the
military interests. It is understood tnat
regular payments for the cost of the
increased production will be made in
London in cash, thus augmenting the
gold reserve held by the Japanese gov
ernment. Public opinion heartily endorses the
povernment's decision to place all its re
sources at the dicposal of the allies
in, the way of furnishing ammunition
and general supplies.
"There is not a moment's hesitation,"
says the Japan Times, yoking the sen
timents of the Japanese press, "in Task
ing a prompt response to this demand
for help from Russia. It is the voice of
a friend in need. To the fullest capaci
ty of our arsenals, factories and work
shops, national or pr'at, we will help
our friend. Japan ib proud to be snown
where and bow she can help."
Referring to the inpraiticability of
sending troops the newspaper said:
"We knowfull well that our friends,
our allies, will not ask or expect this
country to take the bread from the
mouths of our children, to leave the
home, ariprotected, or make future recov
ery for this country impossible. These
are the only limits we set to the share
we are prepared to take in the great
stnipple in which our friends are in
volved.'' Great interest is attached kere to ref
erence to the Kurnjwan war just made
The general feeling In the various
walks of Japanese fife is that it would
be nnwise for Japan to risk its prestige
in two victorious wars, by a questionable
military adventure ;in Europe.
street, and gifts of material, such as old j by Raron Takaaki Kato, ex-foreign min
or new cotton or
Times, October 6.
linen. New York
a Few Sales
Pries I1.7S a
Barrel witk
at fi.90.
Pangnr, Me, Oct. 12. Within a fe
days the price of potatoes in Aronlok
. -
be.ue Raron Kato directed the foreign
wlicie of Japan during the fir-t year
of the war. After voicing Japan's de
sire to help the allies with increased
ammunition the ex-minister intimated
hia belief that Jspan's rhvi.al espaci-
ty Was insufficient to inet t'e lieejf of
j Ruia still Japan would do all she
1 cml!. I
Tumirf ( the air itself. Raron Kato
L. C. Eddy Becomes Assistant Instruct
or in Electrical Dept.
Xorthfield, Oct. 12. L. C Eddy, who
held tha position of director of the elec
trical department of the Shawinigan
technical institute, Shawinigan Falls,
Can., last year, has been secured to ts&a
the position of assistant instructor in
the electrical department at- Norwich
university. Mr. Eddy is a graduate of
Brown university and . took a special
course in engineering at the Massachu
setts institute of technology.
A special troop of old men are drill
ing each day in preparation for an exhi
bition drill which it is planned to giva
in Rarre, Friday evening, Oct.- 22.
Member, However, Only Adjourn and
Call on the President
Washington, Oct. 12. The supreme
court of the 1'nited States reconvened
yesterday after the summer recesa. No
business was done, however, as the court,
according to custom, adjourned at onca
to call on the president. All tha ju
tuvs congratulated Mr. Wilson on bis en
gagement. To-day the court began hear
ing argument and motions and will an
nounce the first decisions of the term
nest Monday.
Tfc Re rm CaaraatM Tfcat Rraa4 Will
Kettera tha Warat i aa af atarrk ta Ham.
Whw oaa of the awl reputable aoocarna
ia Itarr ruarantm thst a medietna will
pnaluea benefit r tby wul refund lha mxmtt,
it apsasa votinrxs far the merits of that rem
e4r. It k m this war that Xh R4 Crasa
I'hsrmarr arc saitina HrMnei. t teaauneo
Whea Cross, Frrerisk and Sick,
"Cabferaia Syne of
Fortified Tire
tWfc fc
Oiildrea love this "fmrt lasative," and
"thing else cleanse the Uw4er atom
ark, liver and twtaels ao n seel v.
A elt.1.1 am !y will no t p lai ns
ta rrrry the fm!a, ana the result i.
they Iwovsnt t -Mly V-pr-! with 'e.
liver p". thjfrh, stoskaHi amr. th
ymf Ittle rate V ! a cfm, half ak.
l'i'T.k. d-"-Mit at, aW r a.1 -
firatfr. tef h is ttA 11 is,i ft! cf t v.i 4
V . arr,e Har.hH pet ly in tVr.l.. ..-!, a-he . . ..
.... . rM-sv. tH! See if t-t-.e
. 's-t r-t-4 retattrea tj Mmtt- 1 1 . ...i . f
.!.. M.i t,e wee ,4 HIT'"? fhT. T 1
Ihe'Va a4 '.i-r .l,r.r "Tf tv" -aa ft i-rf-Tv
.e hr '-ea 3...m tMel W iriM: "'"- " -
fvt, -,T I -a ! tt art tfmm-n, t. t
y- V V. ;'. a-rt f r4. fat ra " -
If p. ls. .
i v- J. r,. ?T we km
't a- i frla,
- ?' - VTt
, f tV -etiri. M f m Va a ell. iay
I !! e..H ar-
i V ". rf t"lh"ra fr'vf
i a a. 1 . . . 1 a . si's - a. . . . i
4th. r-Unley Rrowa, fjv. variete-a. Uh.W in a few aale. at Mars h.ll tnncli .""T . w-T ,Vr.l 2 a aeereTf "'' thnmK " B,ir "
Rett traea of com -1st, William L. ft m wa t.ii .many has beea prejarej t a deeree of j Hrmmi . M i ,m b arrajr e
Rrnwii: tL 1 fr.tHeM V, b ' . . j 1 1 1 perf eet i. .a beyond the anticiftions of a k thst must b rtht-J la. It s el.
. j 1 7 , 1 . Ti' Kne A railroad is ' ., . , M,nrts g r4 th aw af ahtrS Just ereatha ta .
ITt brat display f f""t ; fcaulitif sl-.t K tar. t,f f-4at.es i JV i'1 Lluia ' r a aa tehalrr tS
William Prean. mho showed .1 vt'ieriea. ,.. i. 4....... t ' ""' ' ' wta at.l leain KmM ws umrfit will usually
jne .a.ea prises were as luiiowai m.i 1nt .v.. MH, ,Bd .u ,,r.1 ,1,,
Itest .a v el ea'.iiti u-wmis 1st. ., .v. . . . , t .l.
speetiUtors t fceld t-ela tlew k will
, keep shtpmevita lijht for a -me a eeks yet.
S ftetnher l..pnnt srrrepatj-i ny
, 1 .1 "..S er, em.rel tk t ears ia
, tte eTtejv.a i.i.g trf .fiih f IVl 4.
rtroan !
The wineera in the enmTeJ food eahtb.t
were Mrs. W. F. P.er n, Mrs, C. K. lien
jam in. Mr. ,1. A. .! vi-n. vr, M. n
lw n.T'ft. Mrs. L. t1.it fel4 ar.1 Mr.
Joh U ins'iaw.
Th a ,rirs ia t'e fner"rl were
Mrs. Ira H.f is . r. I !sn Wi,
Mattde I Uj. Mis J !.a HiStfsei, Vit
Ktrtk Ciat field.
Ts j-i4r - ft. K (ty t.f TVr.
Im and M-. P.. A. U t .f f-euti
The e- n.'.H w-s t t!ak TI tlwie
l a I ' ta are wet t r.ske tlsa fair
tie ! ttt H a.
TV. at fsasa F-Ws-s-a- Paa ark tutk hi
TW lysa wa t ae Tlsa 4.rses H.
Si T. Iw see fnisn the ear (rat troatsneat.
Ta statesman rd anttwtlurg t aay Tti air satmn aB ses u a the ale
- !... i. ..1 ' taMiMae anS lunaa at4 swsrhsa 4 fwirlftaa
. , ,, , . .. , . , tha sat tha a"! imrm M aai ptasa.
dmiWedly Vfi - the feeTSlliff aetiti-,t .ttrr1l tee sst. a4 vjimat
metit fr' ni; .Tapariese. "Franee." he 4e. anl rm'-nu araaas. Wfcerew tnasw ana-
flsred ! Itrniii-' t hT 1ent tal low- mms siia mmimtm eata-mst
.. .s t ...... ... limmet m,U . aert. rf
- Whea atsina t.s treatment, the sir rB
r( t yet foitaej Key drwant faster ta 1 a-... ui He Imft h tttat ea the ams.
'1n. T'hotii'h "iitT a ).lma ia Fng- ' taia swk at te sa . hi srrew
iar.4 have t.Hm4 sre1 the enr. ame "TL," ' J TJltl!. JT!
, . -ha air ai a r" vatatil ae tsee'te
4 ti rT af-faretitTv 4'. nwt (vnm that at roitat to U twptrawnr
nttt iat t ia the li-e a4 4eia ' ar-e,
i. at. h tha mIm ka mn' 1 He eriete Fruwei "et Is tiwrr terea
as ta afi et-Mrsst ta a.,.,,.., w ht H
plunr-d." T! rlt' ' tifi. t' TVr
an t'Wrfel ia aha-fi et-Hrsst ta
tm rf ittt a -"' t -". mm a ia 'W ntt rf
a fMea arhsr-rf Wva-e. the
- a. e4Mi tMuaMr-M li... . f in feat a.
"Veeal haee the a . . rte, ,.-; J"-
HOPE FCt T0TT5S irmijc.
Wts9e4 act lst.swtej," Jlmt KiBefl, a
at rirrt trporttg
1 asar. taw awaar -as. aa hare
i m a iwt mm Hat s mmrf Hf I j
J - kaekesa. miatwersi. Isfa- a yMt I -
v stHM fciswttas er r Smwim fcswra t rhse- ' -
n aiM are41 tmwrn aha lase l-ntatt a 11
nm mtmm tassrk ra-Jar mmwt. a. ' 1
tse iaw. Sa fWfMl
lie r !..ev4 , n,
t e-sel.t war t fee Ot tif l.lrti"B i
l mis titat art sa
af-na in sis ia toh4 faMi aaa Is
aii mmm rf lr es-
. sa is fmm a se- as ta
iMa ea" t si t i, ssns wt ta a-
1 :
Vf ! V. y?y .. tiisatwss fs.
t i at"- f--a iie"iy e. at-
r .i"iL state 4'tsrerl.
eeisef ta tea
Tt v
f.r-4 tfn etT:.r tt a" I
j-a, h a ( aruti4 4 tt ti-j a a sm
; te -o. .sif ia V u-t k I -ar . ia Xt
ei f n fe ?.'T aa tttt msf mm tmm aesa a- sam s -.
iar.net. ffr fc.a mmt t : j--spya ta rf a a rmmtmm t-m
I A a t r ar-rt-Mi: WmrwtH mm the
1 . tm eVwTTrf tut a TA tstt a .l, ... . t . sat-asa-t ra fa rtra mn
f J " ----- - s I w--e; ,g ts ". rmr f- f Wf W -' veeajs-
"f ta:.Ti rT-f -f rr." ! 'at.V ia .ee-.a. thm a- flsrt ff
lfa tJitasJM lf lf. e"W-e 'f ! data ft ,-. fej-te ,
f-a afl !-f f srtj-tip ! ".f-- af.! f-.r ' f -m x-je W mmi
sa ? fent'.V- --a-e f e-are-- ? - s '. 1 a rt tr fr T" few
f M! !ko-a. e4 t SfMVte I'f
"T ' 'wta Tit
. . .
?'. i--i ?, i
r b-r km we
eatsteanpt fnsVr. y a as c-.'t
t m t' a- .
'tr-e tswi m.-Svs
rr.a'r a mmm.-m rtmmnmt J
seuyty f a ew se fw mm-m sa-
r e a mm m, e rs-a- tea1 a raa-se h
ej assa -.- sin t tar fw er af I
a t'! s f "', 4 I
' " sra" ta mm It asee-wst 1
,s . .,. , o rw, M-t ta- ta It
fart esr-w PV fe
ad-rid I r the rr.&r.srfTnrr.t f f this btr.k d4 which provide
Inr "Extra D:idmd" to dfpn?,H nr i m r ritcti il jemonatra
tim of th -Mstual" i-. Oar t?arr,tel rat is four per
fwr.U ti h'xb m t.tUr.til -Extra" i. M eimlr.in
We ir.v! cmrt'jridfT.rt,
The Burllnglon Trust Co.
Ckj.:tI tr.J S-TT3a.a, ilm3
-Safety nrsr c fr

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