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The Barre daily times. (Barre, Vt.) 1897-1959, November 03, 1915, Image 2

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Premier Asquith' Lays Bare
! to Commons Her Performance
SENT 1,000,000.
Hundreds of Thousands to
Other Front Great
Submarine Work
or sltiKsrlKh all the other vital organ
of your body ara afterted you have
stomach and bowel troubles, your head
aches, your akin loses It' cleerness
and you have "tha blues." Tak Hood's
IMllB, g-entln and thorough. Do no!
Irritate nor gripe. Price 25a of all drug
gists or C. I. Hood Co., Lowell. Mass,
First Dose of "Papea Cold Compound"
Relieves All XJrippe
London, Nov. 3. In his address before
the House of Commons yesterday after
noon, Tremier Asquith stated that Field
Marshal Sir John French, commander of
the British forces on the Frnnco-Hclgian
front, was now in command of nearly
1,000,000 men. Mr. Asquith said the total
casualties in France and Flanders amount
ed to 377,000. ,He asserted the Germans
had -not made a net erain of a foot of
ground Bince April. ;
Keviewinir the work of JSritish sub
marines in the Turkish campaign, the
premier said that in the Sea of Marmora
they had sunk or damaged twd battle
ships, five gunboats, one torpedo boat,
eight transports and 107 supply snips.
The premier accepted his full share of
responsibility for the first attack on the
Dardanelles, which resulted in failure,
with the loss of several capital ships.
He said this attack was made1 after full
investigation and consultation with naval
experts, and that it was sanctioned by
the government, notwithstanding some
doubts in the mind of the government's
principal naval advisers,
Mr. Asquith said there was full agree-J
ment between Great Britain and France
to maintain the independence of Serbia
and not let her "become the prey of the
sinister and nefarious combination of
Germany, Austria and Bulgaria."
The premier asserted the financial sit
uation of Great Britam was serious, and
that the nation must be prepared to make
far greater sacrifices than it had yet
done to enable it to sustain the burden
imposed by the war.
Premier Asquith said ho strongly be
lieved the recruiting 'plan of the Earl of
Derby would succeed and that compul
sion would be unnecessary.
Premier Asquith prefaced his remarks
concerning the war bv saving his state
ment had been delayed by circumstances
over which he had no control, but the
delay had had the advantaga'of enabling
him to receive warnings and counsels
from every quarter. He would disappoint
many expectations, he continued, not the
least the expectations of those who
thought he ought to appear as a criminal
or a penitent in a white sheet. How
ever, he did not propone to adopt either
attitude. He intended to describe as far
as possible, the actual prospective posi
tion to the nation, which "is as leter
miued to-day as it lias ever been to
prosecute the war to a successful con
clusion, and which trusts the government,
by whomsoever controlled, to use every
means to the attainment of that pur
pose." He continued: )
"It is true hat to-day some parts of i
the horizon are overcant. This, likeother
wars, lias been fruitful of surprises and
disappointments. The moment calls for
three tilings: A proper sene of perspec
tive, a limitless stock of patience, and
overflowing reservoirs of courage, both
active and pasnive."
Mr. Asquith referred to the "small
sm-rie of profe'sioiml whimperers which
kept our enemies supplied daily with a
diet of falsehoods." The government, he
said, had no interest in concealing any
thing, subject to the one overriding con
sideration that its disclosures would not
assii-t Great Britain's enemies.
"How do we stand to-day T" asked the
premier. In August of last year we
Don't stay stuffed upl
Quit blowing and snufflingf A dose
of 'Tape's Cold Compound" taken every
two hours' until three doses are taken
will end grippe misery and break up a
severe cold, either in the head, chest,
body or limbs.
It promptly opens clogged-up nostrils
and air passages i stops nasty discharge
or nose running; relieves sick headache,
dullness, feverishness, sore throat, sneez
ing, soreness and stifTness.
'Tape's Cold Compound" is the quick
est, surest relief known, and costs only
25 cents at drug stores. It acts without
assistance, tastes nice, and causes no
inconvenience. Don't accept a substi
tute. Adv.
zelos of Greece, whose advocacy of inter
vention in the war on the side of the en
tente allies led to his resignation, aSked
France and Great Britain on hept. 21 for
150,000 men with the express understand
ing that Greece would mobilize.
Governor Brewer of Mississippi Frees the
Men Who Stood Testa of
Jackson, Miss.,' Nov. 3. Dr. Joseph
Goldberger of the public health service.
Washington, has reported to Gov. Brewer
that bis hunt for the eause of pellagra
a disease that killed over 11,000 Missis
sippians last year, has been successful
Sir of eleven prisoners aitbraitting to
tests have developed the disease. Ih
experiment began Feb. 15 last.
Dr. Goldberger has found that pellagra
is caused by unbalanced diet and insufn
cient nourishment, and that the cure, is
in the opposite diet.
Four local physicians diagnosed air
positiVe cases with two probable out of
eleven, subjects. The men have been
pardoned, but will remain on the prison
farm to receive a course of treatment
consisting of a strengthening diet, such
as cggS) milk, lean meat, vegetables, etc,
Local physicians claim this is the great
est discovery made by the medical pro
fession in vears.
Fresh 'Eggs Very Scarce at
4042c Per
' Dozen
Dressed Pork Unchanged at
, lOc Potatoes,
' . 6570c
Barre, Vt, Nov. 3, 1015.
Fresh eggs scarce. Dressed pork un
changed. Wlholiisale quotations:
Dressed pork lO'c.
Veals, fancy 12c.
Lambs 14(gl5c. ,
Fowls 1718c. ,
Chickens 22c.
Butter, creamery 3031c.
Butter, dairy 2030c.
Fresh eggs 4042c.
Potatoes 65 70c.
That Is Shevlin's Advice to Yale Football
Chicago, Nov. 3. "All pull together
and mill quick," is the advice Thomas L.
.Shevlin, captain of the Vale eleven in
I SMI.-), will give to the tale squad when
he arrived in ew Haven to aid in whip
ping the team into shape.
Shevlin, who was summoned from Min-
neapolis, reached New Haven lata yes
terday. He left Chicago Monday night.
lam going to New Haven to be of what
assistance I can," Shevlin said. "I don't
know what's the nistter there, but I do
know that we'll have to get ready to
defeat Harvard and Princeton. We've
all got to pull together and do it mighty
Twice before since his undergraduate
leadership of Vale, Shevlin Las been
called to assume charge of the coaching.
Shows No Serious Effects From Hi Fall
From Horse.
Iiondon, Nov. 3. King George, who
were Drensred fo send abrosd si infan- was injured by a fall from Ins horse
trv and two h1iv diviNiona. In the
cpi-ratinns dcwrilwd by Field Marsha
Frenrh in his last ilipsteh he had under
his command not far short of a million
nu n. To thcae must be added the troops
st the IhtrdHnelles. in F.gypt and in other
theaters of r. as well as our garrisons
and troops in reserve."
The snnounifnutit was male by Pre
mier Asquith that former Premier Vene.
Everyone Should
Drink Hot Water
in the Morning
Wash awy a!I the stomach, liver, I -fated tfat without tfouM the are trip
I breakfast. ! ; T' prees a iatinn eiit out this
I '.-l't- hi
a it 1 r-rwt t 9-aH'ma m mnr w1ili
e current regarding the nature and -tnt
'A the kmg'a aerib-nt, tHe aaeo-ia-t"
Vra il!.itt 'v Hat t ba in,.
Jh3 jr.or mo emi-fiinm. I.Jwm. j J,tif have f uily. frankly and qu t tm'r
tteia, si. k ta4abr. .i t, rht-otr aim j th- ,tK. eamnmi.ng noshing,
r gaa'y. ar-d .f h, ut lth VIiit reived sre i pretty, sw.ft bsir ant i4 ft, surely
1h n "te lk ; ttl trt at t i a km- V at4 waa ld!y bmiw!." lti;t tin ( ret a t-Vcmt U-ttl f Knoa 1tfl' !
This ta !!! tw.ra i frtrt. !. n. mm linlm and 1 tee-ive4 t is-idtine fr.tn ativ drnrtiat I..U4 rm
Ust Thursday while reviewing tlus troops
in rrsnce, returned to Ijondon Monday
!trmon. He was much fstlgtied by
his tourney, but it wss stated that his
condition wss satisfactory.
Karlier in the day the following state
ment was issued by the king's phyai
"Improvement in the condition of the
king continues. His Majesty bad a bet
ter night."
Sir Anthony Bowlhy an4 Pir Bert rand
Paw Mm, physicians to the king, accom
panied turn on the journey. Sir Fred
erick Treves, Inctlier of bis phraicisns,
met i.'.m at the nation.
Although the king'a return wss tin
foreiadowed nd neretfd, the clear
ing and rliwing nf the greater part of
i.lona station and the main it st
traded a rrowd. The king walked al
mot unaided from tl trais) t his
t"nioH,lr. He looked well and it wsa
Large Receipts of Lambs and Calves-
Milch Cows Bring $41$7S.
Rt. Johnsbury, Nov. 3. Receipts at
W. A. Kicker s market for the week end
ing Nov. 1 included:
Poultry 400 lbs., 810e.
Ijambs 610, 3(3 6c.
Hogs 210, 6(J7c.
Cattle 75, 36c, '
Calves if, ZCiiy3c.
Milch cows 40, f41 $7S.
Eat Less Meat if You Feel $ackacby
or Have Bladder Trou
Meat forms uric acid, jvhlch excites
and overworks the kidneys in their ef
forts to filter it from the system. Reg
ular eaters of meat must flush the kid
neye occasionally. You must relieve
them like you relieve your bowels i re
moving all the acids, waste and poison
else you feel a.'dull misery in the kidney
region, sharp pains in the back or sick
headache, dizziness, your stomach sours
tongue is coated, and when the weather
is bad you have rheumatic twinges. The
urine is cloudy, full of sediment , the
channels often get irritated, obliging
you to get Up two or three times during
the night.
To neutralize these irritating acids
and flush off the body's urinous waste
get about four ounces of Jad Salts from
any pharmacy; take a tablespoonful In
a glass of water before breakfast for
few days, and your k:.dneys will then act
fine and bladder disorders disappear
This famous salts is made from the acid
of gTapes and lemon , juice, combined
with lithia, and has been used for gen
erations to clean and stimulate sluggish
kidneys and stop bladder irritation. Jad
Salts is inexpensive ; harmless, and
makes a delightful, effervescent, lit hi
water drink, which millions of men and
women take now and then, thus avoiding
serious kidney and bladder diseases.-
Fancy Northern Creamery PrinU 32J4
33c Eastern Eggs, 4850c.
Boston, Nov. 3. .fobbing quotations
Butter Fancy northern creamery, tubs
31C;3Ic, boxes 32324c, prints 32Vs
33c, fancy western creamery 30VGtfi 31c,
good to choice creamery 2S29c, fair to
good Zi(a zHc.
CheVse Twins, fancy lfiV(?17c, fair
to good 13(gl6c, loung America 17
hggs--Fancy hennery 58(7f'60c, choice
eastern 4S(5 50c, fresh western extras 48
50c, prime firsts 4,(VS42e, firsts 30rti 34c,
storage extras 2!rj30c, firsts 28(3; 27c,
Heavy Selling Wave; Decline Influenced
by Good Weather and Expected
Optimistic Report.
New Orleans, Nov. 3. Cotton broke 1.1
a bale on the New Orleans market yea
terday in the first half of the session. It
was one of the heaviest selling waves of
tha season. 1 he decline was influenced
by good weather over the belt and the
report that a local authority was coining
Out with a crop estimate of 13,tKK),000
bales. Large stop loss orders were un
covered at 11.50 for December. Toward
the end trading months were CD to 64
points under last week's close.
Heavy Ran of Cattle In tbe West Affects
Brighton Market Prices.
Brighton, Nov. 3. Owing to a heavy
run of cattle in the West, the dressed
beef situation at Brighton stockyards
yesterday morning was easy, and values
of livestock ruled low. Arrivals were not
particularly heavy, but the demand was
moderate. Hogs were again lower, but
calves and lambs were steadily held.
Beef cattle were in better supply and
8 was about the top for anything of
fered, though shippers were trying to get
more. Tops were sold at 7V48c, with
good cattle at 7(7c and light cattle at
Six. cents was about the top for even
fancy, cows and heifers, the range for
tops being 5(j6e with good cows at 4l,
5Vic, ordinary cows at 34c, ana can
ners at 3(S3Vic.
Bulls were also easier, BVie being about
the top though an occasional animal was
held at 6c. Ordinary bulls were held at
4Mjra6c, with bolognas at 4(i;4ViC.
Calves were fa:rly steady, fancy sell
ing as high aa 10c. Good lots were rather
scarce and were firmly held at PfSDVJc,
w ith fair lots at 7(3 Sc and grassers and
drinkers at 6(6 6c.
The supply of shvep and lambs was
small and prices were steady at 7(S8c
for lambs and 4iS 6e for sheep.
IIog were c lower for dressed, best
lots of live hogs selling at 7(aHe, with
rough lots at 7'i(j7yc, and boars at 4c.
Conditions are again normal at the
Brighton stockyards, except that noth
ing can be shipped or received from the
five-mile radius in Worcester county,
where the latest outbresk of the foot-
and-mouth disease was discovered. Both
Watertown and Brighton vsrds are open
for business and lair strings of milch
cows are noted in the Brighton cow bams,
but trade was not active. alues took a
wide range as to quality, running from
1356, $50 for ordinary cows, to $100 and
upward for fancy milkers.
Buelow and Vatican Dele
" gate Now Collab
For the Pontiff to Submit to
the Entente Powers
London, Nov. 3. Prince von Buelow,
reported to have been sent to Switzer
land by the German government "to inti-
ate peace negotiations, will remain at
Lucerne three or four Weeks, says the
Berne correspondent of the Bologna
Resto Del Carline, to collaborate with
Monsignor Marcheeti, papal delegate to
Switzerland, in drawing up peace pro
posals which Pope Benedict could sub
mit to the entente powers. The Ilesto
Del Carlino asserts the pontiff himself
now is engaged in combining the most
promising features of various projects
mr iiiL-uiiiuun wuicn iiiiucno nave oeen
uggested into one precise and definite
plan. The paper revives the report that
the pope will seek to induce President
Wilson to act simultaneously "with hiui
in intervention in behalf of peace.
liie bwias press is commenting exten
sively on the visit of Prince von Buelow
in bwitzerlund. Although it is stated
that the prinoo has come to Switzer-
and merely for a holiday, the Basel
Nachriehteii asserts that he is aecom- j
panied by two officials of the German ,
foreign office. It is known here that
mice von Buelow will shortly meet
Monsignor Marchetti, papal delegate to ;
Switzerland. Geneva newspapers state
that the movement in favor of peace'
negotiations has been carried to such!
a point that the meeting place of the j
proposed peace conference is now under i
discussion. They say this congress willj
lie held in Switzerland, and that the ;
central powers favor Bertie and the J
quadruple entente Geneva. Consequent-1
ly, the press argues, the presence of j
Prince von Buelow in Switzerland seems j
to have a political object.
The Rome correspondent of the Daily
News, attributing his information to a
"trustworthy" source, telegraphs: "The
pope is determined not to support any
initiative towards peace obviously in
spired by tha Austro-Germans unless
assured there is a possibility that the
allies are favorable to a consideration
of proposals. Switzerland also is de
termined to abstain from any peace ne
gotiations which are foredoomed to failure."
Copyright Hart Schaffoer It Man
British Wives Must Wait Unti Men Re
turn From Front.
London, Nov. 3. Wives who seek, di-
Wear Clothes That
Fit Your Calling!
Hart Schaffner & Marx clothes are
that kind; you substantial business
and professional men will appreciate
'the dignified style; the rch quality
and exclusive fabrics. ,
The values at $25.00 are far greater
than you'd ever imagine.
Moore & Owens
vorce from officers and men at the front
will have to wait until the men return
to Great Britain before action will be
taken on their petitions. The ruling was
made by Justice Sir Henry Bargrave
Deana when asked for permission to
serve a divorce ..petition pn an, officer on
the lighting line. . , ,
"It is not in the interests, of the tie
tion," said the court, "for men to have
their minds diverted from their duties by
such matters."
Hair Stops Falling Oat and Geta Thick,
Wavy, Strong and Beautiful
IO To-! yrntr fwl Iy 111 (nil ly on;,
t fer! !-n iniie; fi trmr J.ile to rr1
lour t?r" t4 k-ti ywir .: 1h t,t
Vour bsir bocomea light, wavy, fhinV
abundant and appears aa soft, lustrous
and beautiful as a young girl's aftT a
'Ifcndrrine bair eleanse." Jnt try this
moisten a cloth with a little Ii).).-ntie
am! carefully draw it thrmigh ymir hair,
taking on smsll strand at a time, litis
will cene the bair of Jut, dirt and
ranraaive oil. and in Just a fw mmner.ts
von have douMI the brstity ef Tour
ba ir.
Beside beaut 'f ring the lair at
Dandenne ii.les wr i-articl f
dandruff; ( lnm, fnne arid imifir
at- tbe -alp. forever stopping itching
and falling l,air.
But what will ! yia fnoct will be
eft a f' e-i' whea yen will
actually iw Latr-Ui srj dowry
at flrat-yeatwit really art har j-ro -ing
all tt the K-a'p. If rm care for
tW alia r- iit ai-aofb in juri . i jtirt at all t ketr t be nf a f-t-?r nit t, a4 )it try it. A4.
! t t b t.i.d. ).. t V )-, !., , l.a'a1.f. li i V j-t ia Rnkii( t "4 j ,
a I tw n I'liwuii. f irnj-w an4 t ia rrry cir 't"-t."fi a
l kt t'" j-.i-m mtA 1'., w.il "f a Musi! r mny and cm j icte re-
fu"-l-d f'"W tw rt.. I,. l.f, kilff
aid l. d' k. b f r irrk 'a ca a ! "'
t. a I'm f 1-4 wst-r tW a t-a j RE COXTS KOXL.
"wfl f 1 flt ,wi-lt ia it j
7 w,:i , i.c ,ir. a 1 1 lb- WEutB f.prt Rctanss ta Kstft Lane
li -r
ta IeaOt.
k. V-r t -7 Me Wt -
-its- (nrri av rrm J 'SlA
J""" ' - " :u. mhm in fr rl 11 mt-
fcjrV, ..,.-, ta tt li.-a.at t ',i, ' ArTKiri t ft- Wr mm
l-'t-:-at-4 ht st f.v the Key 'tmmi
t-r te t.4 reia ? fVa le rn- j,,..rte. !'-, m K ifm.
' '-; l--ewt tK-j j ,4. Vk 3. k w,i 'M't a.H
-"- '.. . u"fc,a , I -v l.ia4. 3
T 1 k T-m p ' V(i . 1 k 'f;'.-f.-r I t--t. -ei---e a Trta-y, aai
t-' i.VL m-f aa s- ' t n..-t .'.-: at
" V - v-i a ' t e e l. t t-ft 4 t ' e tta
.La t w
r--' .! iW. I t if i j
?-? r --a t I "-i-''"n-t. t; tt.h
f'tKft,l .'. t4 r t.
Better Then Gcli
Dollars at Fifty Cents
Hire j-crar Trt n mod
Vd and rrpa'srrd row
while the eon is
he ruyrd to tbe I.rr rL
frmritcm! recf
Played Strange Ferformancei in House
ia West BratUeboro, Bat There
Were Wo Persona in the
House at the Time.
Brattleboro, Nov. 3. Livhtiiin? played
strange pranks in cavorting through the
houae ot (,eor! II. I.iacom on the Bon-
yvale road in Weft Brattleboro at
:5. o'clock yrnterday morning and did
msge eatimated at over 5s). The
lock in the kitchen topied at 8:M
huh fixes the time when th bolt, the
flrat of the thunder storm yeatcrday
morning, strutk. No fire reaulted.
Appareutly the lightning hit an elm
tree in the yard, jumped over the tel
ephone wire to th piazza rouf and re
movtd a section of tliat. going thence
into the houae, m here it aliol around
thrra rooma. Mr. Ijacom was working
for r-ilas Ilolbrook in Weat Brsttleboro
and las daughter, Mi A line LHvm,
a at her employ ineut in the llolatcia
Frii-aiaa ofhVe.
Arthur MiiUr, who was driving pact
the bouae, aaw the damage. Fearing
that someone might nave been in tha
building and injured, be forced aa en
trance and then reported to Mr. I.iacom.
Twenty windows were damaged, and
in aome inUn-ea an entire window
and saah were rrmotnL The th i.lmce
wire aniahed rnlirely and the water
pipes ia the bouae wera a.l leaking. Ia
one of the rooms were aeveral pwees
of furniture and the were burh-4 into
a niotW j ile in the nndJle ff the rom
with t He rrgity fnm the flof.r ta ton
and t door to tl nm kaa.rg sgsiiit
tha i!e.
Ia the dining room the curved riaaa
doors of a L.na cli t were eiwned
iinmit tirtaktrig the slaa. but rrv
( toe f china in l5 l-act was smaalied,
lie entire fane f tlaaa a aa removed
whole aat a Ivr.ic on the rraaa out-
uti t.r . Iwiurea wete vaiiked
"ff the waba 4 Uateting rpfej nO ta
tliree rwma. wt iie t laptar.1a at t'e
rear of II bnuaa were t-.l)r tiira r.tf
etitirtly or l.roaea hi started from
thur latefi.rja.
Af parettly the aame U It entered ft-e
MfSt lrfje. wtd tv Vra Ifta F,
AkeUy at,4 ewrvf' d by W lUiata H.
1.4 !y . 1 fc-a ala f..:-e te 1.iU-mi
ire, trot id tor. y a i.ttie damage wticlk
j w aa .r l,r4 tu ti r'tn.
' Tha atit-t brie t,nieT pe-i'iar ia-A-t'tm
W I ue tl ai was aMt tig
bttt'M'c in t .jtat t ) t'l.Dfid'T
waa T-: ".eg ia ),e n--tl weot. abwh waa
la k Wj'li !, sa. 1 l-e K.w t i mmt
,r4 tiie w W ie ra"t t . ak tf it a.
dark tHat tt! tt at r la.ea ia-ea tl
tWf lrta ee ttet . T
W waa 4 f U" t ?iati.
ti V rata 51 in tte f-Tu-i. e
crj.4 It ansa l l.aj-t-ie Ak'ut
? I'ew! i. ; k'M 1 .we fit ctrt
m mm !. 'if lrta t
W1t, f'-e; trm tf St
t L at ftu tut; t'ta aarTint.
V.nf a-s TTseeiirg.
T 1 11 ratjf. t ft
3LZri rrir
1 1 1 J i in i i1mU
. jfllir "1
f vCIf j ; ,
m m
m -m m mm
... ii i
' W ft I
Smoke .
out all kind.? of fires. But I
etart the rlowinir coab of I
pipes. Mayo's rives them I
He Likes This
"On duty,' New England's fire-lad put
"of! dutv," there's ono they always like to
Mayo's Cut riurrin the bowh of their favorite
the relaxation they need and keeps them happy and content
Generations of New England smokers have found day-Ion?, vear-'round,
healthful enjoyment in Mayo's Cut Vhz. This famous old Irand has a
wonderful record because it's a wonderfully gjod tobacco.
jingo's (But
Mayo's is pure, mild Durlcy leaf, seed
and blended to delightf ul richness, mellow
ness and Fwectncss. Then made into Cut
Il'jjj f-o the fragrance roes all through it
and it burr.3 evenly, giving yen a c:,
fati-fying fmckc.
Vour ta? ?e never tires of Mayo's. You
moke pipeful after pipeful through the
day, an 1 next thy yea fro to it with the
same thorough re?l"ure ani pat;fart3--n.
And you fid Mayo's "alwa-s gi" in
10 years Mayo's fua!ity his 'r.m.r vzr'-' '..
crcrjwbcre in handy 1 c p .uihs.
; .!w
:'el i t .
4 v
a iea. 4m V1-.! S 4 , 8
trf !.. ,4 . - -4. Wk j I
iV tet t 'tt t- t- 4 I I
-'1 9voi4 t t t-aei'r K f- XfeQ
V ' "e -. ?. 1t ia ('itt
a - t- .-. t. ' I'm
1 ? - ?' ! ' -r m m"ic et -wft n

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