Newspaper Page Text
THE BARRE DAILY TIMES, BARRE, VT., THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 15, 1921.
S NEURASTHE N1A, AN AMERICAN DISEASE A Form of Nervous Exhaustion Said to Be Caused By Conditions that Exist Chiefly in Our Cities Neurasthenia is a typically Ameri run r!isMp. Nowhere else do the coi ditions that cause it exist as they do in our Aniprican cities. eurasthenia is a condition of ex liaiiHtion of the 4 nervous system. The causes are varied. Continuous work, mental or physical, without proper va cation periods, without proper atten tion to diet and exercise, also worry over 4 he struggle for success, are the most common causes. Excesses ot al most any kind may produce it. Some diseases, like the grip, will cause neu rasthenia. So also will a severe shock, intense anxiety or grief. The symptoms are over-sensitiveness, irritability, a disposition to worry over trifles, headache, possibly nausea. ' Many sufferers from neurasthenia think it necessary to go to a sani tarium for treatment. This is not the case. Neurasthenia may be properly and successfully treated at home as the following evidence shows., Dover Woman Found a Remedy. "I suffered from neurasthenia for nearly seven years," says Mrs. Fred Merchant of No. 23 Chapel Btreet, Dover, N. If., 'and there were times when my condition was so ad that I had to give up and go to bed. I be came very weak and could not do my work. I had dizzy spells and severe headaches in the morning. My appetite was poor and I lost weight constantly. My complexion was pale and I grew very nervous and worried constantly over little things. I slept very little and was always tired. "I tried many medicines but they did not help. Kinnllv one day I decided to try Dr. Williams' Pink Pills, which I knew had helped others. I began to get Mime benefit after taking one box. My appetite improved almost at once and then my complexion became better. Gradually my nerves became steadier and I felt better in every way. I have gained several pounds in weight, the dizzy spells are gone and 1 feel better than I have in years. I cannot speak too highly of Dr. Williams' Pink Pills and urge others who suffer as I did to give them a trial." Brought Health to Hartford Man. The neurasthenic patient finds it difficult to keep his mind on his work. He cannot remember what he has read. He is needlessly perplexed, irritable at himself and those around him, wants to be alone and broods over his trou ble. "I had been in poor health for sev eral months," savs Mr. Joseph Landry of No. 4.i Grand street, Hartford, Conn. "I became so nervous that I could not sit still five minutes at a time and I had spells of nervousness that were so severe that I would have to give up my work and go home to bed. My sleep" was broken and unrest ful and I had severe headaches and pains in my back. My strength seemed to be leaving me and I became worried. "I read about Dr. Williams' Pink Pills and got a box. About a week aft er I began to take the pills I felt a little better and I was so encouraged that I kept on. Nothing has ever helped me as Dr. Williams' Pink Pills did. My nnmoa hnmme stmncrer. the headaches and pain in my back disappeared and 1 sleep well. I feel better in every way now and no longer lose time from my work." Caused By Overwvrk and Worry. Wnrrir will cause neurasthenia Quick er than overwork, but overwork, at tended with anxiety, is pretty sure to produce it. The care of children or in valids often brings on some form of neurasthenia. Proof of the value of Dr. Williams' Pink Pills in such cases is found in the statement of Mrs. H. L. Drew, who lives at No. 211 Center street, Brewer, Me. She savs : "Overwork as the result of the care of an invalid resulted in the break down of my health. I became very ner vous and was easily excited. My body twitched, especially at night, and it was dilheult for me to get the sleep which I needed so much. 4 my strength left me I was on the verge of nervous exhaustion. My stomach was upset and my appetite left me. "My husband had heard about Dr. Wlliams' Pink Pills and he urged me to try them. After taking one box I felt a tittle better so continued taking the pills. It wasn't long before I re gained my appetite and 1 was able to eat heartily without any stomach trou ble. Slowlv my nerves gained strength and now I feel as well as ever. I sleep soundly and have gained weight. I have so much faith in Dr. Williams' Pink Pills that I always keep them in my home." How to Treat Neurasthenia. The treatment of neurasthenia is one of nutrition of the nerve cells, requir ing a non -alcoholic tonic. As the nerves get their nourishment from the blood the treatment must lie directed to wards building up the blood. Dr. Wil liams' Pink Pills act directly on the blood and with proper regulation of the diet have proved of the greatest benefit in many cases of neurasthenia. A tendency to anemia, or Woodlessness, shown by most neurasthenic patients, is also corrected by these tonic pills. Your own druggist sells Dr. Williams' Pink Pills. Price sixty cents per box. Send for This Free Booklet Write to-day to the Dr. Williams Medicine Co., Schenectady, N. Y., for a copy of the booklet, "Diseases of the Nervous System." It contains a chapter on the home treatment of neurasthe nia. The booklet is free and postpaid. Adv. His Bid Not High Enough. Klulib So Henderson is going to marry that girl after all. I thought she returned his ring? Dubh So she did; but he bought her a sweller one! New York Sun. To Make Hairs Vanish From Face, Neck or Arms (Beauty Culture.) Keep a little powdered delatone handy and when hairy growths appear .make a paste with some of the powder and a little -water, then spread over hairy surface. After 2 or 3 minutes rub off, wash the skin and it will be en tirely free from hair or blemish. This simple treatment is unfailing, but care should be exercised to be sure and get genuine delatone, otherwise you may be disappointed. Adv. Yarns Of Our Youngsters. Two tales of rusticating tots have reached us; here they are; It was little Edna's first summer in the country and her enojyment of the fruits in their season had been wry keen. Along in Sepember she was about fed up on green apple and blackberry pie and one day as dessert was being served she turned to her mother and earnestly inquired, "Mam ma, when will the minces be ripe?" A little three year-old, who ha1 been summering on a farm fell into an old well where the water was only six inches deep, and remained there for some time before he was dis covered. When he was rescued his pent-up indignation knew no bounds; "You fink I kin tay in a well wi.ont nuflin to eat, like a' frog?" he scolded. "Fy was no better fadder'n mudder'n you, I dess I'd go wifout children. Boston Transcript. Should Have No Secret. Sarcasm sometimes reaches its apogee on the baseball field. When Cov eWkie was pitching for the Phillies he one day let a runner get from first to second without the slightest effort to stop him. The manager was furious. "Don't you know there was a man on first?" he demanded of Cveleskiev "No, I forgot all about it." Turning to the first baseman the manager said coolly, "Mr. Br&usficld, one moment, please. Hereafter when ever a player oft the opposite side reshes your base, I wish yon would inform Mr. Covcleskie, because it seems foolish to have any secrets in the club." Boston Transcript. Left High And Dry. , "What made you drop out of so ciety?" 'Y didn't drop wit ; it slid out from under us." Boston Transcript. GERMAN U-lll POORLY BUILT And Was Not Ship-Shape When Sent Out to Be Target CAPT. C. C. ADAMS GAVE TESTIMONY Wooden Plugs Not the Cause for Premature Sinking UJLmra :'P" l .m m . . av ajhM i SERIES Zl SPEUALorX ISSiiiJELi.. I Series 21 Special-Six fiMftmap'. 50-Aerse-0Bmr, JIS-iacA vMkM SI63Sf.e.k Detroit IT is logical that we should ask the prospective buyer to gauge the worth of the SPECIAL-SlX by the measure of its sales success. Why mention die distinctive motor ' or any other feature of this unusual car when the American public itself has established the greatest of all selling arguments in its favor by buying it? Automobile license figures for every State in the Union continue to tell their own uncolored stories of Studebaker popularity. This is a Studebaker Year NYE MOTOR CO. Inc. 266 North Main St., Barre, Vt. NEW PRICES OF STUDEBAKER CARS f. m. . F met an, trctn . Sept 8, 1921 JWrmff Can mma ffeeeefere JCKT-tlt J.TA5V ROADS TEH . . FtaMX 2f oadstu eff1AU5IX TOIWIW CAR . . . f CISL-JtX PKiS SOASTTJ . DG-aiX liA-WMi CAX .... ClMH eW Sssfeea HIS UCHT SfX J. Ct t.f ROADSTER UOHT SU S-TASS. SEDAN . 1SSS 5Pi.aAL-5IX4TA5VCOl.TE . . . I6JS 5PiXIAL-SlX STAV 5E.OAN . . BK1 MX 4 PA53. COLTt . . . . IS &G-&X 7TASS. SLOAN ... 111-4 lit I' 2 ALL STUDEBAKER CARS ARE EQUIPPED WITH CORD TIRES IWon, Sept. 15. The German sub marine U-l 1 1 wa built poorly both as to materials and workmanship, in the opinion of Captain C. C. Adams, in dustrial manager at the Portsmouth navy yard. He expressed his opinion in testimony yesterday before a na val board of inquiry which is inves tigating the sinking of the U-boa off Lynn Haven, Va., laat June, in con nection with target practice. Instead of using brass and copper piping, he said, the Germans, perhaps by the ex igpmiirs tf their blockade, substituted steel and iron, with the result that corrosion and rust made the eubma riue a dangerous ship, unequal to the demands of navigation. The boat was weakened further, he ia w iho removal of certain carts at Portsmouth, a ordered bv the navy .i trill department. ' Beeuuse uie was going out to be sunk in bombing practice, it was thought inadvisable to make her ship-shape. The use of wood en plugs instead of iron rivets testi fied to by other witnesses as a prob able caoe of the submarine's leaking and subsequent sinking, Captain Adams thought, had no bearing on the loss of the boat. The plugs had been of fortv DoundH. he said, while at the time of the sink ing the pressure was only tour or five pounds. MALE AUTOCRACY MAKING LAST STAND The Battle Is Over Admission of Wom en to Ministry, Says Miss Southard. Chicago, Sept. 15 Male autocracy that once ruled in every part of life is mking its last stand in the ministry, Miu Af. Madeline Southard, president of the International Association of Women Preachers, told its annual con vention here lst night. Miss Southard led the struggle in (he Methodist Ruiseopal general con ference last year that obtained license f.ir women to nreach. Her home is in Winfield. Kan. Women preachers of number of churches, for the association is non-denominational, heard tier ad H real- 'Our good friends in this land who oppose woman s admission to we min istry seem to be serenely unconscious that they are the spiritual descendants of thse"who once held women as cftat teTsTwho laU?r Bn,,t tn schools in their faces, denied them the ballot, and re fused them equal wages for equal work despite the fact that thonsands of them were the family bread win ners," Miss Southard said. She then revived arguments against women preaching. "The time was when an appeal to scripture settled the whole thing, men of course doing the interpreting," she said. 'We have gone far from that now. ffr every woman' voice heard in Christian Endeavor, Kpworth league nr Similar school is a direct violation of the 'keenini; silence in the church,' ... . tr 1. .V while if women dirt no learning nnn public and Sunday schools would suf fer considerable loss. "Another once overwhelming argu ment was that woman was not mental ly eaoable of presenting the weighty themes that must be dealt with in the pulpit. But since we have had a single generation of educated women we hear little more of that. "Arin it was once seriously claimed that woman was unequal physically to the strain of pastoral work and that in the d:iv when women had from 1 to 15 children and did all the work for them! We know of one woman who in the IJnckv mountains covered a cir cuit of 50 miles and developed several charges, which 1 heard her district su perintendent declare 'were not able to support a man as pastor.' "One still bears oeeai-ionally that the ordination of women will femini the church. But that is impossible, for a man -monopoly of the pulpit haa al ready accomplished it. 'Many of the arguments once ued aaiiift" women's preaching have had t,i be abandoned. But the opponents :ill cling to one. the pet argument of woman's sphere. ' Of necessity many women are not mothers and must seek other vocations, while many thnnsnds f mothers are forced into the indus trial world to support themselves and th'-ir children. Indeed many of thoe who remain at home give about nine teenths of their time to industry and mie-tenth of their time to children. A woman preacher would have much more time for children than many hi.usewives. 'It ha not bi-cn proved that preaching i in any way inimical to motherhood. I know a number of prcarhing mother and I will put their children Hp against any of the anv numlicr that any group of families dc ire to bring forward. "Woman will bring no new gospel, just the woman's viion of the old yet ever new gospel. And there will be on rivalry between her and her broher. Nit as in other fields so in thi. each ill reinforce and strengthen the oth er. For tlie man's mind and the wom an's mind are ever eomplrjiwitary and only the blended wisdom of the two ran piven wholeness and symmetry, whether in home or state or church." Dorothys Observation. Three aunts and tw urv W- were iiting at IVsrothya home one Sun day re-.-enth, and the unmarried stat of the guesta aa well aa of her oa brothers and iter set th litU owe a thioking. Finally she remarked. "Int rtstrance? My "soother and the cat rrn to he the nnty pwpie in this -bole family that sin aay children."" Boeto Transcript. ";-Jltfw'rf"- Jam. Put to soak VfJfNSsanjj k 9 a.m. Rinse i ... . JTTlfcSn. SeX' -JTyS lis l X I i I III HJ", mm "Now I just put the clothes to soak before breakfast and rinse diem out when the dishes are done Dissolve Par each tub af clothe thoroughly dMotve a half package of Riiuo In OMMjaarlMS'boikof wane. Wiser water it bard or ctoabaa extra duty an aaarw Rnrao. lb 'k THIS is what one experienced house wife writes about doing her regular weekly wash with the marvelous new soap product, Rinso. Until recently she always made an all-day job of washing, rubbing her clothes far hours to get the dirt out. Now that she soaks them dean she says Rinso actually saves about five hours-of work each washday. Hundreds of thousands of women are finding that Rinso takes all the hardest work out of washday. Some of them put Pour into tub of lukewarm water -miw well. Karp (dOtt tha solution until you act rood. rich, laauna. (capr uda, rvn efr ttta cfcahea bare 1 PsWaaBPaJBjaSa-Sal.fr-" the clothes to soak the night before and rinse them out in the morning. Others find it easier to soak for a few hours during the day. All of them say they don't have to rub any but the most soiled spots and those only lightly. Rinso loosens every particle of dirt from even the heaviest pieces without injuring a single fabric Don't rub your youth away. Get a package of Rinso today from your grocer or any department store. Lever Bros. Co., Cambridge, Mass. Then let your clothes soalc and rinse without any hard rubbing hours pwsrnlaht whatever time is convcoietit. Thras wonderful, mild uds loosen aery particla of dirt. Finsc, to msm the loosened dirt, till the water rasa clear. PERFECT IN WASHING MACHINES With Rinso ya don't har ta da any rakbin-- Folknr rsiralsr dlrrrtiMU sWen hers. After saakirur tt cloth . wrinr them Iota machine foil af hot watsr ta wharh has been added anu-h frash Rinse solution ta make a snod and. Operate maehin and rinar clothes. N. ether soap product ta needed when Kinse ia 1 I - Made ia Us S. A Just 1 rW J -'! li n s a, jisj iif msimi H 'I rVrwe ( errtoa It helps you make the world go round. Alwaym thu mama tha world eear. Thone. Whistle Bottler 404 J STOCKBRIDGE William Leonard wax in Rutland last Meek, attending the fair. Mrs. Carl Chamberlain returned to her home in Boston Saturday. Mr. and Mr. W. K. Barrows and n, Fred, were at Rutland fair Thursday. They took with them Mrs. J. S. I-eon-ard." Mrs. O. B. Fi.-A and Mr. U. L. Baker. Mrs. Anna rUakill U viiung at the home of J. H. BLacknirr. The ice ere am nwial at the home of Mrs. C. B. Kii-h Saturday even ne was a derided gtKt-exa. a pleasant time be ing enjoyed by all Mrs. IT. X. Holland i not very well at thi writing. The heat was too much for her while at the Rutland fair on Friday. Mrs. Klirabeth W'rieht is somewhat better from her recent iHne, bu' is not very strong yet. The eommuny was iihixked on Wednesday by the death of Uis M. Larnrie. !ia had been a suffert-r for a lunrr timp of a Uiberrular trouble hut had -seemed better and her many friends had hoped that she would con tinue to gam nut it ws mu i iw. Her funeral was Saturday at the home. !r Irmir'a neople have the nvm- pathy of all in th-ir trouble. Mr. and Mr. J. F. Chandler and Al fred and Mr. and Mr. (Jeorge Man ning spent Thurwlay at Kothtnd fair. Mr. Qui Ilia had the misfortune to lone one of hia grey hre lat week. Mendal Blarimrr haa finished work at the marble cjuarry. WARREN They Cheer You Up What are the best known comics? Mutt & Jeff The Captain and the Kids, by Dirks Regular Fellers Dicky Dippy These and others are regular features that appear in the Boston Daily snd Sunday Globe. Order next Sunday's Globe in advance from your newsdealer or newsboy. Misa Etta Tarson of Bethel was I recent guest of MW Merle Drew and other friends in town. Miss Ruth Ixng of Woceeater. Ma.. is witing her parent. Mr. and Mrs. tieorge long. Miw Wade. Mis Bone and Mis Day of Philadelphia, who are en a hike throsjeh t-he irecn mcMinlain, were) over-night pin-eta at R. U. Robin pons Fridsv ntcht. Mrs, IWbee f Weet Rupert, warden of the l!ekah aa-embir of Vermont, vieited A!goniuin lodye Monday night. Mr. and Mr. I. H Campbell re Himed from West lWbUKi. Mae... Sunday. Hav Rahawr and family. a-roirpan-ied by Andrew and Cora (LTiurrK were in Witk Sunday. Several from here attended White Hirer Valley Pomona jrraar at (iti tille Salorrlay and enjoyed hearing L1et.-OoT. Foote and Sx-nafcor Cady of Middlebtiry pek. Rev. H. L." Brown aenourteee chimb eervirew aa follow: Subject for Susj dav morning. V Forward;" eve miig. "RemeirSer;- snidwee aerti-e. 1 It Kaey r Hard to Be a Oir.e tianT Whai I4 Jens Tea b Aimm'. HOW WOMEN AVOID SURGICAL OPERATIONS Some Are Extremely Necessary, Others May Not Be a - Every Woman Should Give Lydia E. PinkharrTs Vegetable Compound a Trial First Chicagro.Ill. "I wu in bed with a female trouble and inflammation and had four doctors but none of them did me any good. They all said I would have to have an oper ation. A druggist' wife told me to take Lydia E. Pink bam ' Vegetable Compound and I took 22 bottles, never missing a dose and at theend of that time I wu perfectly well. I have never nad occa sion to take it again as I have) been so well. I have a ix room flat and do all my work. My two sisters are taking the Compound upon my recommendation and you may publish my letter. It is the gospel truth and i will write to any one who wants personal fetterj' Mrs. E. II. Haydock, 6824 St Law rence Are., Chicago, IlL A Vermont woman ndd her testimony to tlie Ion;; line of those fortunate women wlio hare neen restored to health by Lydia I. 1'inkhanVs Vegetable Compound, after It bad been decided an operation was necessary: Burlington, Vt. " I suffered with female trouble, and had a number of doctors who said that I would never be any better until I had sn operation. I was so bad 1 could hardly walk across the floor and could not do a thing. My sister-in-law induced roe to try Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound and it certainly has helped me wonoerfuliy. I keep house and do my work and nave a small child. 1 have recommended Vegetable Compound to a num ber of my friends and yon may publish my testimonial." Mrs. H.K. Sharon, Apple Tree Point Farm. Burlington, Vt. In hospitals are many women who are there for surgreal operations, and there is nothing a woman dreads more than the thought of an operation, and the long weary montns oi recovery ana restoration loau-ecgui u hii auccessiui. It is very true that female trout les may throurh neglect reach a stage where aa operation is th on I v resource, but most of the commoner ailments of women are not the surgical ones ; tbey are not caused by serious displace ments, tumors or growths, aithocgh the symptoms msy appear the same. When disturbing ailments first appear take Lydia E. I "ink barn's Vegetable Com noun J to relieve the present & stream and prevent more aerious troubles. Ia fact, marrv letters have been received from women who have been restored to hea th by Lydia E. I'ir.kham's Vegetable Coo: pound alter operations bavs beea advised by attending physicians. Lydia I- Pinkham's Private Text-Book upon "Ailments Pecu liar to Women" will be sent to yon free upon request. Write to The Lydia H. Pink. bam Medicine CVk, Lynn, eUasMcboeetU. TBis book contains valuable Information, 1 ' ' '. s i i 'l ' '