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THE BARRE DAILY TIMES, UAUHE, VT., 'TOKSDAY, ' JUJVUi mo.
3 We mean cooked and ready to eat in a MINUTE PARKHURST : IS LEADING Less Than a Penny a Serving flllllllfi A rz? r.m While Gov. Milliken Is Run ning Third in Pri mary Contest FORMER STRONG IN NORTHEAST SECTION MOTHER! "California Syrup .of Figs" Child's Best Laxative Gov. Milliken Was Seeking Nomination for Third Term The new cereal food. The Milk of the Corn, finely ground. Makes a creamy dish. ' THE PATENT CEREALS CO'BiMhhtd 1 883) NEW YORK. N. V. SUUnYCORfi is a SUMSEAL eatable BRADFORD Born, May 27. to Mr. and Mrs. Charles X. Qui m by of Keene, N. H., a son, Robert (Jove Quimby. Mr. A. D. .Shaw of Cambridge, Mass., is the guest of her sister, Mrs. George W. French. Mrs. Julia Cowdry is- in Windsor, attending the alumni reunion f her flam. , Mrs. Mareia Kaler of Nashua, V. H., is visiting' Mr. and Mrs. J. B. Prich ard. Rev. L. L. Dunnington of the Bos ton School of Theology will give in Hairs Will Vanish After This Treatment (Toilet Helps) You can keep your skin free from hair or fuzz by the occasional use of plain delatone and in using it you need have no fear of marring or injur ing the skin. A thick paste is made by mixing some of the powdered delatone with water. Then spread on the hairs and after 2 or 3 minutes rub off, wash the skin and all traces ofhair have vanii-hed. Be careful, however, to get real delatone. Adv. he M. E. church Friday, June 25, an Ulustrated lecture on "Bolshevism First Hand." Miss Florence Sawyer has com menced work in The Opinion office. Mrs. M. M. Clark has returned from Glover, her father, Opt. E. H. Nye, having improved in health. . F.dgar Jenkins has left for Provi dence, R. I., where he will be a naval instructor. Mrs. Etta Smith left Thursday for Boston, where she will visit friends and relatives. Miss Lena Allen of New Haven. Conn., has arrived in town to spend her summer vacation. Married, at (irace church parson age, Tuesday. .Tune 15, Maynard Ellis of Woronoco, Mass.. and Irene Sargent of Corinth. A public reception wn held at Cookville hall Saturday eve ning. June 19. A large crowd was in attendance and ice cream and cake were served. Mr. and Mrs. Ellis re ceived many Itcaiitiful and useful gifts. They will make their home in Worono co, Mass. Seek Blame in Bergdoll Case. Philadelphia. June 22 A special fed eral grand jury met here yesterday to determine who was responsible for the escape of Grmer ( 'lei Hand Bergdoll, wealthv convicted draft dodger. Portland, Me. June 22. Frederic H. Parkhurst of Bangor apparently was nominated for governor by the Repub licans in . a four-cornered contest at the primaries yesterday. With 122 precincts missing out of 633 in the stale, the returns gave him a lead of 1, 747 votes over Johnson P. Deering of Saco. Governor Carl E. Milliken, seek ing renomination for a third term of two years, was running third, 3,205 votes behind Deering. Louis A. Jack re ceived only a scattering vote. The vote in oil precincts, represent ing 38 of the 520 cities and towns in the state was: Deering ' 16,035, Jack 2,003, Milliken 12,830, Parkhurst 17, 752. Mr. Parkhurst wag former chairman of the Republican state eommiftee, was defeated by Governor Milliken in the primaries four years ago by a little more than 8,000 votes. He rolled up an overwhelming vote in the northern and eastern counties, carrying his home eounty, .Penobscot, by about 3,000 votes over Governor Milliken, who ran second tlfrre, and his home city, Ban- . gor, by 878 votes over Milliken. Mr. Deering was similarly strong at the southern end of the state. He car ried his home city of Saco by 574 over Milliken and his home county of York by about 3.200 over Milliken. Parkhurst carried 11 counties anJ 10 cities; Deering four counties and seven cities, and Millikea one county and three cities. The result of the contest between sis candidates for the Republican nomina tion for Congress in the first district was in doubt early to-day.' With one precinct, comprising the town of Anton, missing Carroll L. Beedy of Portland, was leading Mayor Charles B. Clarke ot Portland bv 46 votes. The vote was:, Beedy 2.472. Clarke 3.426. Howard Da vie of Yarmouth, 2,844. Frank D. Mar shall of Portland 1,022. Horace Mitchell of Kittery 2,054, Joseph W. Simpson of York 2.534. The polls did not Hose until 0 o'clock p in., eastern standard time, . As sev eral of the cities are operating on day light saving time this made the returns a received from those plmys very late. The returns that cam in during the night included those from members of the third Maine infantry in training at Camp Devens, Mass. The soldiers cast a vote of only IJH votes for, governor and 41 for congressman in the first dis trict. Congressmen Wallace, H. White, jr., John A. Peters, and Ira G. Hersey, all Republicans, were renominated without opposition. On the Iemorratic ticket there were contests for the principal nominations. The Democratic nominee for governor Bertrand G. Melntyre of Norway, who opposed Governor Milli- 1 ken in the election tiio vears ago. The state election will be held on Septem ber 13. STRIKEAPPEARS IN NEW SPOTS NEURALGIC PAINS Southern New Jersey, Syr acuse and New Haven t Are Infected Accept "California" Syrup of Ffgs only look for the name California, on the package, then you are sure your child is having the best and most harmless physic for the little stomach, liver anu uowwiw. v-hhuicu iu,d , fruity taste. Full directions on each bottle. You must say "California." Adv. NEW YORK CITY IS NOT YET INCLUDED The Present Strikers Are Not Members of the Union STRAFFORD CABOT Shareholders in the Winooki Vallev Stock Horse Co. are urged to attend the meeting at E. C. Gould's Saturday evening, June 26. at 8 o'clock, as there is important bUMness to transact. O. C. Pitkin, secretarv. J II I' .1 - -4 Cut the Cost of Fuel The New Perfection Oil Cook Stove is a real money aaver. It uses furl only when you want a fire fr cook ing. The moment the match is applied, you can have intense heat for fast cooking and boiling, or a low flame for simmering. Not a drop of oil is wasted, for the long Hue chimney provides the necessary draft for perfect and complete combustion, and at the same time drives all the heat directly against the cooking utensil. 3,000,000 users of New Perfection Oil Cook Stores are independent of eoal, wood, and athes. They come in 1, 2, S and 4-burner .ires. For your further convenience the Sew Perfection Water Heater furnUlo- hot running water at a very moderate cost Ask your dealer. STANDARD OIL CO. OF NEW YORK NEW PERFECTION OIL COOK STOVE AND WATER HEATER Mrs. Georse Howland and little daughter, Barbara, are visiting at H. J. Fulton . R. D. Morrill of Northfield was a re cent visitor in town. E. H. Hadlcy and party of Bradford, X. H., were guests at Albert Bagley s for the week-end, Mr. Hadley's mother, Mrs. Ephraim Hadlcy, remaining for a visit with her daughter, Mrs. Bagley. Miss Vina Harrington was a guest last week of the Misses Earline and Carolyn Bagley. F. P. Morrill has concluded the sale of his house and furniture and has re turned to New York City. Mrs. Asenath Kent is visiting her daughter. Mrs. Ella Fulton. Mr. and Mrs. lonard Kent were in town Sunday. The dance in the town hall Tuesday evening was well attended and the merriment continued until early morn ing. At a special -tneeting of the O. E. S on Tuesday, the Misses Dora, Marion and Nellie IVown, sisters, were initi ated. .Mrs. Elizabeth Mrrrill closed her school in the Clough district on Friday and left Saturday with her daughter and' son to visit her brother, Alfred Dodge, in Chelsea. C O. McBride of Boston was a re cent visitor at G. E. Bassingthwaisht's. Mr. and Mrs. H. H. I dall and Mr. and Mrs. E. J. Kendall are camping at Iligligate Springs in company with Dr. and Mrs. Mitchell of Richmond. R. B. Prescott underwent an opera tion for the removal of growth from his throat and nose at Burlington on Thursdav, returning home rridav. f-mce then he has been in a very serious con dition but is reported gaining. Mr. and Mrs. ChandUr and daughter and Mr. and Mrs. Moore attended the reception to Dr. and Mrs. Marshall at Chelsea. Miss Irene Crarv has returned to her work at Holvoke. Mass. G. E. Bassingthwaight and wife were in tiarre and wateruurv recentlv. W. G. Norton and wife were recent visitors at Barre. also at Randolph. Mr. and Mrs. Elmer Morrill have been entertaining a cousin from Meriden, Conn., at their summer home here. Messrs. Hatch of Randolph, Moore, Tyson nd Chandler of this town were in Wells River the first of the week. KORTll MOSTPEUER For hfft result use Socony Kerosene Prof. Mayo of Stowe was a week-end visitor H. J. Conant's. Mrs. Mary Benedict and daughter, Emily, of Brookbne, Mass.. were guests of Mr. and Mrs. Lewis Coburn Sunday. -Mioses Bertha and Hattie Johnson have returned from viiting their sis ters in Corinth an. I Bellow FalW. Mr. and Mrs. C. P. Spaulding and Mr. and Mrs. Ed. Hillis spent Sunday at their camp at Joe's pond. Danville. Mr. and Mrs. Charles Gidney of Montpelier were guests at Wallace Camps' Sunday. Mrs. Ei a Moulton and daughter of Woodsv ille. N. H.. were guests of Mr. and Mrs. C M. (lark the pat week. Mr. and Mrs. Bert Brit twin of Calais were guests of Mr. and Mrs. Wesley Benjamin Sunday. . Mrs. Edward Walker was a week end visitor at her father's in Barre. Miss Ruth Kelton is in ramp at Fair ies lake with a party of Goddard girls. Mr. and Mrs. van Bennett, with Mr. and Mrs. Clarence Tenipleton, spent Sundar at Joe's pond. Danville. A number from here attended the prize speaking at Goddard Thursday night. Ruth Kelton, one of our giils. took wcond prize. Rev. Mr. Furm-ss of Marshfirld called on .Mrs. l.ucv Moiiister one dav last week. Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Parker and fam 1t visited Mrs. Parker father, E. C. Wrlls. in Shelhnrne Sundav. Mi Jerahla Smith from Wells is visiting her schoolmate. Miss Vera Benjamin, for a few days. Miss Ionise Rarlter of Montpelier railed on Mr. Ruth Buttei field Stittir da v. The Sundav school will meet at the chur-h every Sunday at II . m. Dr. ami Mrs. Colton of Muntitelier rallod on Mr. and Mrs. If. .1. t'onant Sattirdav. Mr. and Mr. Charles Patrick of Bur lington were the cuc of Mr. and Mrs. Frank Patrk over the week end. Mr. and Mrs. Ed. Pray spent Sunday at Joe's, pond. T'he t'niiersabst Central ociation ef Vermont w ill meet here June ."Ml, It has been thought iet to hold the i meeting in the hull on itoihI of the foundation of the Hiurvb being unsafe. Wanted t Cash la. A portly m.rel woman lumbered into a Iwnk and approa. hed one of the f lerk. yo all h tbecks heah?" she inquired. "Ye."" replied the tlerk. "that en! man will mh it for jtia." indwating the paying teller. To the teller she then hande! a bra. bee-are riwt U atta bed t. a lng bather -trap. nH the pk-vf ef"-eon on her fi attested her etpe,"tat" of ree,,. ir: t lit mwoev. Bank Note. New York, June 22. Although the new railroad strike has suddenly spread to southern New Jersey and has appeared at Syracuse and New Haven, Conn., the majority of railroad mana gers declared to-day that they did not Deneve tne movement would ailect .New York City to any great extent. Edward J. Armstrong, chairman of the Eastern Railwaymen's association, disagreed with the general views, how ever, predicting that the strike event ually would reach this city and envi rons. Ha said a meeting of the asso ciation would he held to-morrow in Jersey City to consider plans for com batting a possible walkout. Railway managers and union leaders! pointed out that the original strike is j still in force here and that the present yard employes are not members of the union. Shooting pains in the head with gid diness, noise in the ears and tenderness i of the scalp pains in the neck and shoulders or extending down the arms to the hands, these are the most com mon symptoms of neuralgia. There are a number of causes of neu ralgia. It is most common in families whose members have nervous disposi tions, and it is very often a result of anemia or lack of blood. Hot applications give temporary re lief in neuralgia and should 'be used. They cannot end the trouble, because the pain is the complaint that the, under-nourished nerve is making, and it will not be quieted until the nerve is fed. The Only "way to reach the nerves w ith nourishment is through the blood. That is the way thin blood so fre quently leads to. neuralgia. When the blood becomes thin, the nerves lack nourishment. Build up the blood, sup ply to it the elements that the nerves need, and you begin to correct the neuralgia. ' The free booklet, "Diseases of the Nervous System," will interest you. Write for it to-day to the Dr. Williams Medicine Co., Schenectady, N. Y. Your own druggist sells Dr. Williams' Pink Pills or they will be sent by mail on receipt of price, 00 cents per box.-Adv. LOVE TRIANGLE WORRIES English, Sailing to Marry "Canadian, Falls in Love j with British Captain ' - U. S. IMMIGRATION OFFICERS HOLD HER 111 ! i8 Because Canada Refused to Let Her Land Unless She Married Canadian ' PRESIDENT W ILSON AN IMPOSSIBILITY SWEDEN SHORT OF COAL. Shortage Causes Electrification of the State Railways. Stockholm, June 2. The ever-increasing prices for coal and the huge freight changes now quoted greatly in fluenced the Swedish parliament to start electrifying the Swedish state railways. The amount granted for this purpose was 2.1,000,000 krone as a first instalment and the line which is first to be electrified is that between Gothen and Stockholm1. It is expected that next year the parliament will grant means for simi lar work on the Dig trunk line oi .viai- mo-Stockholm and Stockholm, Boden. Nc Real Friend Regards Him As a Can didate for Renomination for a Third Term, Says Jouetf Shouse. Kansas City, June 22. President Wilson's nomination for a third term was declared to be an impossibility, be cause of the condition of the presi dent's health, in an interview given out by Jouett Shouse, third assistant sec retary of the United States treasury. "No real friend of the president re gards his nomination as a possibility," said Mr. Sbuse, who is on his way to the Democratic national convention in San Francisco. "If he now had the fctrength and vigor that he had in 1916, his nomination for a third might be considered a probability. But his friends know he is not in good health. "There was not the slightest collu sion between the statement of Presi dent Wilson Friday morning and the withdrawal of McAdoo Friday afternoon." New Y'ork, June 22. Immigration authorities at Ellis Island faced to-day another problem of straightening out a "love triangle,", born of moonlit nights on the swelling tide. Miss Nell Butler, a young English woman, begged them to give her her f YOU need never lose the original color and newness of your shoes if you use superior shoe polish, awr oaf Browa, Gray, White ia excaie, fact all colors tBclatiBf eorao-taa for cordovans Whittemore's i.Preserrea the 3 big points of leather. , . superiority , Give a more lasting shine, 3. Keep enoea looking new. n freedom at least lonir enough to marrv Captain Paul Miller 'of the British"! Dr' Ju''u Klein, United States com- army, who made her forget in a three day courtship on shipboard the Canadian officer whom 8he had intended to wed when she sailed 10 days ago for Hali- mercial attache, who is retirine from the service. He was asked by Mr. Rob ertson to urge on his return to the United States the necessity of placing the commercial and financial functions of consuls and commercial attaches 1111-, fax Canadian authorities refused to (,er onc hpad The , d ttormit Mtuct Kitrlor t lunj a UuiTf.iv r permit MiHs Butler to land at Halifax for any other purpose than to marry the Canadian and put her on the steamer Caronia, bound for England, via New York. Captain Miller wirelessed her to stop at New York whither he was hurrving ! by train. When she stopped, the Kllis Island authorities took her in charge. ONE C0IiULAR HEAD. Proposed by Consul General Robertson at Buenos Aires. Buenos Aires, June 21. Consul Gen eral Robertson was applauded by the United State Kxporters' association of Buenos Aires when at a luncheon re cently, he declared that there should be but one authority in foreign countries to represent the United States in for eign trade relations. The luncheon was given in honor of dared that thev overlapped and were the cause of confusion and a detriment to efficient service. '"Business firms are frequently em barrassed by not knowing the func tions of each official," m said, after paying tribute to Dr. Klein. "They do not know whom to go to. You cannot conceive a great American business concern sending two representatives down here to perform the same du ties. It would be a waste of effort and expense. The United States govern ment should have a central organiza tion for the performance "tf all duties in connection with foreign trade. I do not care whether the functions aro taken away from flie consulate and, given to the commercial attache or whether the commercial attache is placed under the authority of the con sulate. My only interest in this is that the work be done by a single au thority and not two." -1 n n7w KzJ Mil IT'S like this. Flavor is the thing that makes your cigarette enjoyable. All right, then: Lucky Strike is the cigarette that gives you flavor. Because it's toasted. Toasting! Flavor! Think of the appe tizing flavor of a slice of fresh buttered toast. And it's wonderful how toasting im proves Burley tobacco. Isn't that all plain common sense? Of course. Get the Lucky Strike cigarette for flavor. It's toasted. ? Are 'you pip amoker? Then try Lurky Strike pi tobacco. Made from the fines! Burley tobacco that money caa uy. The toastinf process aeala ia the Burley favor and takes out every bit of bite. It's toasted. V""' erhich mctm that if you don't I.Tie LUCKY STRUB Cigarette you can fjet jour Bioc.y L.cVroni the dealer.