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title: 'Middlebury register. (Middlebury, Vt.) 1886-1937, December 31, 1915, Page 4, Image 4',
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THE MIDDLEBURY REGISTER
DECEMBER 31, 1915.
... PUBLIBHED BV
J08EPH BATTELL ESTATE,
Enttrtd at tht Middltbury rostofflce at Second
Tcrmi Strlctly ln Advance.
ONEYEAR IN VEHMONT . $1.00
OIX MONTHS IN VEHMONT 50
THREE MONTHS IN vermont ... .25
ONEYEAROutsideof Vermont, .. $1.85
ONE YEAR OutBido of U. S 1.50
Advertising copy must rench the oflice
by Thursoay noon to iribuie publicntion
in Tho Register for the current weck.
Tho Reeister will be found on fllo at
tho Congressional Library reading room
Washington, D. C
FRIDAY, DECEMBER 31, 1915-
The Living Church, the able organ of
the High Church section of the Episco
pal church, has an interesting depart-
ment conducted by ' 'Presby ter Ignotus, '
a pseudonym of Rev. Dr. William H.
van Allen, who was at one time a atu
dent of Middlebury College. ln a re-
centissue Dr. van Allen contributes
table from a religious paper of 1822 on
religious statistics in a number of col-
leges. The figures are interesting, not
only as showing the small number of
church members among collegestudents
compared with the much larger propor
tion to-day, but also for its exhibition
of the attendance of the colleges.
Number of Students
Yale, 373, 115 pious.
Harvard, 302, 12 pious.
Union. 234, 50 professors of re-
Brown, 156, 38 or 40 pious.
Dartmouth, 138, 64 pious.
Bowdoin, 120, 19 or 20 pious.
Hamilton, 107, 45 or 50 pious.
Middlebury, 87. 60 pious.
Williams, 78, 35 pious, probably.
U. V. M. 45, 10 pious.
Amherst, 98, 50 or 60 professors
EX-GOV. MEAD'S GIFT.
Ex-Governor John A. Mead hasagain
shown his generous spirit, this time by
.presenting a club and recreation
house for the young people of Rutland
to be administered by the Congrega-
tional church. It is said thatplansunder
consideration may involve the expendi
ture of $50,000. Dr. Mead is showing
in his benefactions thesamefar-sighted-ness
and wisdom which have marked his
business career and which made him
so successful as Governor. In the chapel
he is erecting for Middlebury College
he has planned one of the most unique
and beaatiful buildings in New Eng
land, and it is already prophesied that
the success of this' chapel will mark
return to the classic architecture of
colonial New England. In Rutland he
proposes a community center for young
people, a home of healthful recreation,
both mental and physical. Nothing is
more useful to the young people of a
modern town than the opportunity of
wholesome recreation in proper sur
roundings, and no field is commonly
Inselectingthe Congregatlonal church
to administer the gift Dr. Mead is not
only showing his confidence in an organ
ization with which he has long been
honorably connected, but he is also
looking wisely ahead. That church is
altogether likely to be a strong soclety
in Rutland for many years to come, one
well fitted to administer so lmportant
a trust.2 It is inconceivable that the
church will not be able to care for such
a project, or that it will desire to eon
duct it inlany other than a broad civic
Ur. Mead has thus made two very
generous and useful gifts, one testify
ing tojhis appreciation of the value of
education and of the place which relig'
ious teaching should hold in college life,
and the other showing his intereot
his home city, particularly in its young
people, and his desire for their highest
welfare.lJHe had to make great sacri
fices forhis own education and his
duties havejnever lef t him much time
for recreation. There is something
quite affecting, therefore, in his gifts
to provide for others privileges beyond
those which he himself was permitted
MR. CADY'S ADDRESS.
The address of Mr. Willis N. Cady as
Master of the Vermont State Grange at
the annual session was a clear and
f orceful uttersnce on matters important
to Vermont agriculture. He urged co
operation under the leadeiship of the
State Department of Agriculture, and
said "We regret that so many ofour
co-operative creameries and cheese
factories have either closed their doors
or passed into the hands of large cor
porations. We believe that the farmers
of Vermont ought to hold on to their
creameries. Wherever there is a good
co-operative cieamery in operation you
will find successful dairymen. Through
an enlargement of the work of the Com
missioner of Agriculture and more f unds
placed at his disposal, the co-operative
reameries are to receive more aid in
making and marketing fine butter and
so ought, and we believe will, receive
bctter prices. We should co-operate
with our department of agriculture
along this and other lines of work l'or
the bcnefit of the farmers."
The State Master's address sounded
no uncertain note on the subject of
temperance, indicating where the
farmers will stand on the question of
State prohibition. "This is a question
upon which the Grange has had clearly
defined opinions since its organization,
realizing that any compromise with the
greatevil of intemperance would result
in harm to the tillers of the soil. The
great war that is sweeping Europe has
demonstrated more forcibly than ever
that men to be at their best both
physically and mentally, must be sober.
Clear thinking, quick action and hard
work are hindered by drink. Our jails
and poorhouses are filled, eithcr di
rectly or indircctly, by drink, and it
behooves every patron who has the
good of his home' and community at
heart, who is looking for . a bigger and
better Vermont, to do all in his power
to remove the temptation to drink from
the State. Let us heed the call and at
the coming March meeting order a pro
hibition law to go into effect. What
ever the result of the vote may be, it
is our duty as good citizens to see that
the law is enforced.
A TALK WITH BOYS.
Every boy in Addison county ought to
know about the brave, noble life of
Mr. Joseph A. DeBoer, who died
Christmas morning at his home in
Montpelier. He was a great friend of
boys, of all Vermont boys, but especial
ly of boys who do not have quite a fair
chance in life and are compelled to un
dergo many hardships before they get a
start. His life should be an inspiration
to every boy in Vermont and should
bring close home the lessons of such
great men as Lincoln and Garfield, who
worked their way from poverty and
hardship to honor and eminence.
There is probably not a boy in Ver
mont to-day who is in a harder place, a
more discouraging situation, than was
Joseph A. DeBoer at about ten years of
age. He was very poor, a news-bov on
the streets of Albany. He knew only a
few words of the English language,
enough tosell papers but notenough to
reaJ them. But he was a plucky, en
terprising little fellow, with a good eye
for bushiess, and the kind man from
whom he bought his papers took
liking to him. One thing which made
this man interested in young DeBoer
was that when he got a few pennies
ahead he began to bargain for a book
on the man's shelves, one of the plays
of Shakespeare. He had seen tlie name
of that book on a theatre bill board and
made up his mind he must have it and
read it. By rareful saving he got the
book and began to spell out the words
with the aid of the kind book-seller.
This man invited him to a Sunaay
School, which was valuable to him as
place to learn English as well for its
teaching on character and religion
Soon he had mastered English sufli
ciently to enter the public school, and
ihen his progress was steady and rapid
until he graduated with high honors
from Dartmouth College and became
himself a schoolmaster.
Later Mr. DeBoer decided to go into
business and entered the ofiicc of th
National Lile lnsurance Company o
Montpelier. His great ability, coupled
with love of work, soon made him pres
ident of the company. He threw his
whole soul into his task, and the com
pany made rapid progress. In compe
tition with the stiongest financial or
ganizations of our country, whose ofli
cers received many times the salary o
Mr. DeBoer, and which had many ad
vantages because of their location
large cities, he built up the Vermont
lnstitution until to-day it stands, not
only as the strongest financial organiza
tion of Vermont, but as one of th
soundest of the country.
Mr. DeBoer had many opportunities
to leave Vermont, indeed to take hi
whole company to a great city. But h
always said he preferred the indepen
dence of Vermont to any advantages
which a metropolis might offer him
He became a most useful citizen of our
State. He was the father of our per
manent school fund, by which thousands
of dollars are distributed every year to
Vermont's country schools. He was
close student of the taxation problem
and said many wise things on that diflV
Everybody respected Joseph A. De
Boer. Those who knew him well loved
him so mucn tney wouid nave given
their very lives for him. He neverdid
a mean, small thing. He was a man o
great mind and of great soul. He had
a keen sense of honor and he never for
got a iriend. ln any company ot men
he was a leader. He was one of those
whose strength is felt, and he did not
need to speak to exert influence. But
when he did speak, he pushed aside th
small things about a subject and wen
straight to its heart and center. II
was a strong, noble man, a man who
did great things and who has lef t
name to bo honored among the great
men of Vermont.
What he did, other boysof to-day may
do. If that little news-boy, fresh from
Holland, spelling out the words on
sign-board in Albany, could flght his
way up, there is not a boy in a district
school in Addison county who can say h
has no chance.
Hugh Selleck of Sudbury was in town
William Keeler of Whiting waa in
Mrs. S. E Thrall has returnod frotn
Sudbury, wheie she has been caring for
Mrs. Selleck and baby.
The funeral of Dorothy Maona Jenney
wuh lit-ld from St. Mary'n church Wed
nesdav. Dfcember 22, at 0:80. The bear-
ers were Edwurd Kanaly, Patrick Kan-
ly, Eilward Johnson and tranciBCar
lirnn. Shn leaves bestdes her narelits
one brother, who lives in Vergennes nnd
hree sisters At tliH ngo ol 18, wiien
e world looked bo bnght to her, Doro;
thy was stricken with tuberculosis, from
bich she was a great BUUerer. sne
hore it all with patience, never com
plaining. Her bright suiile wbb always
ready for her friends. None knew her
but to love.
Miss Ethel Snmlley Kelsey, daughter
of Mr. and Mrs. Elins I. Keleey, and Ray-
mond Joel Thotniis, non of Lucien J.
Thonias, were married Tuesday at the
hotno of the groom 111 the preaence or
im'nedinte relativef. Tho ceremony
wbb performed by Rev. Walter Thorpe,
pastor of the Congregational church.
Tho bride's gown was of C'openhagen
blue chiflon and mesaaline with blnck
velvet picture lint. After the ceremony
a wedding breakfast was Berved by the
bride's aunt, Mrs.Julius Goodrich The
young couplo received many gifts, in-
luding sil ver, linen and a sum ot nioney.
Mr. and Mrs. Thomas left nt noon for
Boston and other points in MaBsachu
Hetts. Upon their return they will re-
side at the groom's home.
Curroll Slsco and Thad Newtotv have
returned to their work at Proctor.
Mrs. J. E Casey visited friends in
town on Saturday.
Mr. and Mrs. Clinton Robinson and
family have been visiting Mr. and Mrs.
Fred Churcllill of Proctor.
W. G. Scott of Barre iH visiting his
brotliers,,Gerey and Walter Scott of this
A daughter was born recently to
Eugene Ellis and wife.
Mr. and Mrs. Eugene Woodruff of
Burlington spent Christmas in toun
There was a game of bnsket ball Tues
day night at the tow hall between the
high school team and tho Orwell team.
John Stone has returned to Bethlehem,
Pa., after spending a few days in town.
.Mr. and Mrs. Howard Ballard are vis-
ting in town.
Lewis II. Rogers, who died in Rut-
mid Saturday and was brought to Bran
don for burial 011 Mouday, hved for
manvvearsin Forestdale. He was the
nioht watchnmn for Newton and
ThoinpBon Mfg Co. for ten years.
Dorothy French, of the Albany Busi
ness collei'e, t-punl Uhrirttmas at tue
home of her father, John French.
Harold Severy was at the home of his
father, Leslie Severy, on Carver street.
Randwick Bissell has returned to New
York, after spending a few days at
JatniM Dundou of Carver street is in
New York city the guest of J. H.
The children of the State farm are
badly afllicted witli grip, which no
uu'it tliey brought trom Crwm, t'a.,
from wlietice they came The grip ia
very prevalent all over Pennsylvania.
Tlie conununity tree was finally
erected 111 the pnrk on the east side 01
the river. It was illumiuated for the
lirt titne on Christmas eve at 7:30 p. tn.
This was done through the courtesy of
the Hoitonia Power company, who dec-
orated the tiee wilb teveral hundred
lanitw. The tree will bo lighted every
night until New Year's evening.
At vesper service at the Congrega
tional church on Sunday afternoon at
4 p. m. there whh a tine series of ilhiH-
irated pictures, with a lecture by the
Marriage licenses were issued by the
town clerk for tho week cnding Decem-
ceniber 25th to tho following persons:
W. U. Purcell of Brandon andMissNora
M. Grillln of Sudbury, and to Sydney M.
WatHon and Helen M. Uogan, both of
Ellen M. Bathaw has sold her place on
Barlow aveuue to parties in Rutland,
Frank Memoe of Hartford, C01111., Ia at
home for ihe holidays. He will return
after January 1st.
Mits Mabel Thompbon of Johnaton,
N. Y,, the daughter of Rev. Robert
Thompson, a formur paator here, ia with
the family of W. A. tuller.
Ernest F. Parker of the U. S. ehip
Virgima is at the home ot nltt sister,
Mrs. Ray Rickert of Carver Htreet.
S. W. Jones and Stewart Clark were in
Mrs. Lucy Kituball was in town Tues
day attending thefuneralof her brother,
Lwwia IJ, lvouers, of Uutland, wiio was
buried in Brandon.
Mibsea Anna HarriBon, Ella Whitlock,
Violti Spooner of Springfleld, Miba Eluie
Hatch of Boston, and Mr. and Mrs.
Cassidy of Springtield, were in town for
Miss Ueneva Kidder is with her sister,
Misa Hazel Kidder, in Albany this week
Adrian Griswold of Burlington and
Edward Griswold of New York spent
Christmas with their parents.
Dr. E. J. Cray has moved from Conaut
bquare to the ueorge UriggB house on
Mrs. George Thomas of Orwell has
been 111 town visiting friends.
L, W. Simpson and Miss Fern John Bon,
both of this town, were married by tho
Rev. George A. Kerr last week.
Mr. and Mrs. Heath of New York State
aru viaiiing their bon, Rev. Charles
Heath at Foresidale.
Mrs. Jennie Rickert and sou, Puul,
have gone to Akrou, O., where he has a
position. They will reuiaiu there uutll
Drs. Averill, Eaatwood nnd Baker at
tended the post-graduute lecture course
at the Rutland hodpital this week.
Mr. and Mrs. James Meacham were 111
town 011 Friday, stouping with friends
011 Conaut fcquare.
Mra. Edna Cross of Rutland was in
Alden Guuiboll is in the Rutland hos
pital, critically ill from an operation,
Miss Huth Sprague haa returned from
Mr. and Mrs. Uennett Douglass went
to Hyde Park to speud ChrUtuas with
tlie parents ot MrB. Douglass.
Mr. and Mrs. W. A. Fuller went to
Burlington to bpend Christmas with Mr.
and Mis. M. D. Chittenden.
At the annual meeting of the Altar
Guild of St. Thomas' church recently
Miss Susan Talbot waa elected treaBUrer.
W. A. Atwell has been anpointed ad
ministrator of the estate of Levi Bashaw,
The Hortonio Power company have
extended their lighting system to the
west and havo reached Orwell village,
and now that village is lightep by eloc
tricity furnished by the Brandon com
pany. James Germond of Hartford, Conn., is
in town visiting friends.
aeveral Urandon hoys, wiio nre em-
ployed in Hartford and Bridgeport, who
hnve come home for the holidays, report
that the business activity in thoso two
places is very great, and that it is im
possihle to get help enough to fill the
orders on hand.
Patrick Lynch is visiting at the home
of his mother.
Fenimore SeRaions of Proctor has been
nt the home of his father, W. P.Scsaions,
at torestdale for Christmas.
E. C. Dickeraon is conlined to the
house with an attack of indigestion.
Brooks Gambel, who was taken to the
Rutland City boapital laet week was
operated upon lae-t Wednesday for a
prostrate gland of the bladder. He is
Harry Farmer of Rchenectady, N. Y
and L. D. HutcliinR of Philadelphia have
been visiting at Charles farmer a.
Mrs George Lennert went to Ferria
burg Christmas day to remain through
New Year'a, viaiting relatives and
Frank Seytnour, who was badlv in
jured a couple of montbs ago by being
kicued by a cow, has not recovered from
the ellects. Last Friday evening he
was taken to tho Mary Fletcher hospital
lor au operation.
Thera was a reunion of tho Farmer
family at the home of George Farmer
in Salisbury. Mr. and Mrs. Chnrlea
Farmer of this town attended.
Schools in town closed the 24lh for a
There will be an all day's service at
tlie Brick church next Sunday. Owing
to the atorm 011 last Sunday the services
Principal Harry Morse of Middletown
Springs came last Thuraday evening to
remain one week hh the gueat of his
mother, Mrs. Lenora Morse.
Charles Farmer had one of his work
hoivea so badly injured last Thuraday by
stickinga pitchfoik tine ln its foot thi't
be had to have the animal shot.
Little Philiri Stewart ia still very. ill.
Mr. htewart calleil a consultation of
doctors on Tuesday.
Austin Johnson lost a valuable young
horae on Jueauay from epinal menin
gitis. Mr. and Mra. Leeter Simpaon have
gone to Mra. Bimpson'a grandmother's,
Mra. Frank Seymour's, to remain wliile
Mr. Seytnour ia away.
Miss Jennie Taylor is not at Mrs. Ly
man's as was erroneously stated last
Mra. Austin Johnson, while employed
in her pantry 011 Tuesday fell quite a
diatance. Dr. Dean of Salisbury was
inimediately sumniontd Mrs. Johnson
was painfully though not aeriously in
jured. Mrs. Mary Ayer and aon, Joseph, were
buainesa viaitors in Middlebury on Mou
A fine ChristniHs proiiram was given
at the M. u. church rrnlay evening.
The recitations and sonus were a credit
to the conunittee in charge. A sum of
money was prea?nted to the paator, Rev
Erneat Rjder by the townspeople.
Mrs. S. E. Dyer is visiting relatives in
Mr. and Mrs. Ryder entertained Mr
and Mrs. O. P. Mead on Christmas
Mr. and Mrs. Paul Field entertained
about tbirty people at ChrUtmas dinner
A Jhri6tmas tree was provideu for tho
Miss Huth iNoyes, who is teaching tn
T. C. A., Poultney, spent;Christnias with
her parenls, Mr. and Jlrs. U. t,. iNoyes
L. M. Thomas, who went to Akron,
O., recently, now has a position with the
Uoodnch Tire Uo.
Mrs, E. M. Jones is visiting Mr. and
Mra. M. L. Gibbs of Brandon.
Uarold Kent, U.a. iN., who wna re
cently tranaferred to the new Govern
ment Wireless statinn at Chelsea, Mbbb,,
recently spent a few days with his
parents, Mr. and Mrs. Kent.
Mr, and Mrs. F. C. Dyer and family
are spending a few days at their home in
Horace Carter is home for a two
weeks' vacation from Albany, N. Y.
where be is taking it course in phar
Slrs. L. M. Thomas was called to New
port, N. II., by the illnessof her brother,
fred X airuanke.
Miss Mildred Kent of Goddard Semi
nary is spending her vacation with her
parents, Mr. and Mra. F. L. Kent.
Mr. and Mrs. II. Morgan entertained u
family party December 25th.
War Upon Paln!
Pain ia a visitor to every hotno and
uaually it comes quite unexpectedly,
But you are prepared for every emer
gency if you keep a small bottlo of
Bloan's Limment handy. It is tlie great
ebt pain killer ever diacovered. Simply
laid on the akin no rubbing required
it drivea the paiu away. It is really
Mervin H. Soiater, Berkeley, Cal.,
writes: "Laat Saturday, after tramping
around the Panima Expoaition with wet
feet, I came home with tuy neck so still
that I couldn't turn. I applied Sloau's
Linimeut freely and went to tied. To
my surprise, next nioruiug the stilfness
had almoat diaappeared, four hours af
ter the secoud applicatiou I was us good
as new." adv
Maroh, 1015. At Druggists. 25c.
The annual meeting of the Patrons
Co-onerative Firo lnsurance Company
will be held at tho Grange Hall at Mid
dlebury, Vt., Tuesday, January 11th, at
1 o'clock p. m. All policy holders nre
voters and all persons intcrested in
Grange Fire lnsurance are invited to
Willis N. Cady, President.
62t2 A. W. Foote, Secretary.
Middlebury, Vt., December 18, 1915.
Saving is a matter of habit.
, It is difficult to save at first, but once .you have started,
it becomes easier and easier.
It is as easy to acquire a good habit as a bad habit, and the
best habit in the world for you to have is the habit of saving.
Bank help you.
$1 00 will start an
E. J. BOOTH, President
Make Your Plans to Begin a Savings
Account With This Bank
Just think of the future and niako
your plans now for the New Year by
beginning p savings account with this
Bank. Start with a single dollar, add
a little each week and seo how fast
your Bavings will grow Chittenden
County Trust Co., Burlington, Vt.
E. D.IWORTHEN, Treasurer
Another Extra Dividend
( Xlie Tliird Consccutivc Annual )
FollowinB its purposc to dcmonstrate thc "mutual" fcature of a Trust Company.
tho manaKcment of The Burlington Trust Co. is pleaseil to announco that an EXTUA
DIVIDEND. at the rate of one quarter of one per cent. per annum will be made on Feb
ruary first, 1916, in addition to the rcgular euaranteed rate of four per cent. on all sav
The Burlington Trust Company
"Safcty First" City Hall Square North
NATIONAL LIFE INSURANCE COMPANY
Jos. A, Dc
The National Life possesses
ance composition. Its service
prompt and complete, based
equitable practice. Its low
and economy of management
policies and practice commend
salesmanship propositton upon
securely build. The sixty-fifth
these claims, will be sent to any
EARLE 8. KINSLEY. General Agent,
Coughs and Colds Are Dangcrous.
Few of ua realize the dangerof Coughs
and Colds. We connider them conimon
and harmlpss ailraents. However, statit
tics tella us every third pprson dies of a
lung ailment. Dangerous Dronchial and
Lung diseases follow a neglected cold.
As your body struggles Bgainet cold
germs, no better aid can be had than Dr.
King's New Discovery. Its merit has
been tested by old and young. In uae
over 45 years. Get a bottle todny. Avoid
the risk of serious Lung ailments.
MisB Edith Munger of Brandon and
Clarence Dodge were married Saturday
evening, December 18, at tho Baptist
pnrsonage in Brandon by Rev. A, R.
Mills. They will reside in New Ilaven,
whero Mr. Dodge has employment as a
Ned Barker of Brandon spent Clirist
mas at Mrs. Julia Wallace's.
Charles Bucklin of Pratt, Kan., isvis
iting relatives in town.
Nathaniel Bucklin, who has been ill
with rheLtnatic fever, is recovering.
Word has been received here of tlie
death of Hollis Matot, three-year-old son
of Mr. and Mrs. Allifon Matot of Poult
ney. Mrs. Matot was Mis-s Fannie
Spaulding of this place.
Mr aiul Mrs, Seneca Spaulding wer
in Poultney to attend the funeral of
their graudhon, IIollls Mntot.
Tho Ladies' Aid soclety met Wrdnes
day afternoon with Mrs. William Damou
Mr. and Mrs. Frank Bresee spent
ChriHtinas with Mr. and Mrs. Burt Cook
and family in Brandon.
Lester Burt is home from Randolph
Agricultural school for the holidays.
Mr. and Mrs. A. G. Jones, Mr. nnd
Mrs. C, W Jones Btid Mr. and Mrs.
Harold Selleck spent Christmas at Carl
Barker's in Leicester.
He Why aro you always remlndlng
me that you might havo married somo
one clso? She I don't recall that ear
ly error of Judgment bo much on your
account as on my own. I want to
preservo ln myself a proper lntellectual
humlllty. Richmond Tlmes-Dlspatch.
NOW, and let the Savings
JOHN J. FLYNN Vice-Pres.
HARRY V. HALL, AsSt. Treas.
an unexcelled asset and insur-
to policvholders is scientihc,
absolutely upon a mutual and
mortality, high interest earnings
msure low net costs Its liberal
it to field men as a guaranteed
vhich they can readily and
annual report, demonstrating1
solicitor, agent or manager on
ALBEUT C. LAIKD, Special Agent,
GRANGE ADOPTS RESOLUTIONS.
At the regular meeting of Middle
bury Grange held in their hall Friday
evening of last week the following reso
lutions on the death of Mrs. Lena
Hamilton were read and adopted:
As our Heavenly Father in his in
flnite wisdom has seen fit to take from
our midst a beloved sister and fellow
worker, Mrs. Lena Hamilton;
Resolved, Thstwe do sincerely mourn
the departure of one so young and one
who greatly endeared herself to the
members of the Grange during the
short time she was with us.
Resolved, That a copy of these reso
lutions be sent to the bereaved family,
one to her parents, one to the Middle
bury Register and one copy be spread
on the Records of the Grange.
Mrs. Luella Chaffee.
Mrs. Kate M. Mills.
Dewey's Stock Feed
Will put LIKK Intojourllvoitock. Makelt
tha fouDdation ot your ratlon If you want
niore proflt. Dewey's Stock Feeil Is s snbstl-
tutoforcornoroats. (iuaranteed to analyze
11 pcr cent proteln, 3'j per cent fat, 12 per
cent flber. It Is composed of Ilohilny Feed,
Cotton Scfd Meal, Llnsoed Meal, Mlddllnss,
Oat Feed, and 'i per cent Salt. Tli.s means
a gafe, palatable, nourishlng and economlcal
feed for much less money than corn or oats.
A cood feed for work tiorses. It keeps them in
prlme conditlon. Feed It to co9 with Three
D (iralns, Cotton Seed Meal, or other bleh
proteln feeds nnd hay, fodder or ensllage. It
will Increase the mllk at lower cost
A Karc Feed. A Pnlatable Feed.
An F.conomlral Feed.
FOK SALE BY
D. H. McHUGH