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TJIK HAUHK DAILY TJJMKS, UAKKK, VT., SATURDAY, NOVKMHEIl 7, 10H.
CATTLE PLAGUE OVER 10 STATES Cowboys Shoot 1,000 More Found Infected with Disease ! AT CHICAGO j STOCK YARDS PURE RICH BLOOD PREVENTS DISEASE Probability of Big Rise in Beef Prices Now Looms Up Chicago, Nov. 7. Two miles of car, packed with cattle from twenty-two states were speeding toward Chicago yesterday in a race to reach the stock yards before r o'clock yesterday after noon, when an absolute quarantine for ten day on all live stock went into ef fect. Cattle are arriving in double the usual numbers. One thousand more cattle at the Chi cago yards have been found to be in fected and were to lie killed yesterday. A huge trench has been dug by a steam shovel in the western part of the yards !iid blood, that is, blood that 1 im pure or impoverished, thin and pale, is responsible, for more ailments than any thing else, , It alfects every organ and function. In Mime eases, it causes cutarrh; in oth cm, dyspepsia; in othirs, rheumatism ami iii still others, weak, tired, lunguid feelings and worse trouble. It is responsible for run-down condi tious and is the most common cause of disease. Hood's harsaparilla is the greatest purifier and enrichcr of the blood the world has ever known. It has been won derfully successful in removing scrofula and other humors, increasing the red blood corpuscles, and building up the whole system. Get it to-day. Advt. COTTON FUND COMES HARD FARM KITCHEN EFFECTIVE WORKSIIOI under control in Indiana and Michigan." the department of agriculture announced yesterday. Kxtcnsion of the quarantine is merely precautionary, it said. Kmphatic announcement that neither the price of meat nor milk should go up at present also whb made. "The effect of the disease so far is only a flea bite to the live Btock of the country, it was stated, fco far depart ment reports show that tilfl head ot stock in Chicago nnd 1,000 in Indiana have been destroyed. "If the disease is stamped out soon the price of meat, will not be affected," said the department, "but if conditions become chronic prices will sillier, 'foot and mouth' disease is frightfully con tagious and the only way to stamp it out is to kMl the alllicted cattle." The latest reported cases are in Cor nell, la., and Coma, Miss. The states quarantined are New lork, New England Not Inclined to Help on $135,-000,000 FEAR PRICE MAY BE INCREASED The Central West Also Is Not Very Enthusi-l astic and filled with lime. The cattle will bo Maryland, j ennsyivnn.a, ymo, i, lined up on the edge of the trench, ahot PMcnil",n' i"''8. Massaciiuseiw,, vtis- and buried as fast as the crew of killers can work. A hundred cowboys employed in the stock, yards were ordered to kill all the pigeons possible, the authorities taking this as another precautionary measure against ttie spread of the disease. Even more uncertainty than ever was felt over the packing house situation. Although the state board of live stock commissioners yesterday amended the quarantine order to cover the private receiving camps of the packers, nothing definite is known as to whether the packers will close only long enough to eonsin ana towa. About z.ouu cattle have been destroyed to date. FIRST THREAT TO ENGLISH COAST IN CENTURIES German O.n'cial Statement So Informs the Press of Berlin for Publication. Berlin, Nov. 7. Among the statements disinfect their plants and then resume j issued officially to the press in llerlin work by receiving cattle direct at the j yesterday is the following: "Referring doors without sending them through the yards. Under the terms of the latest order the packing houses may receive cattle for slaughter direct from the cars as soon as they have cleaned and disinfected their plants to the satisfaction of the state board. As a result it is expected many of the packing plants will be tunning full blast Monday, "It all depends on the packers them selves how soon they will be permitted to receive and slaughter cattle, sheep and pigs." said Dr. O. F. Dyson, state I'eterinarian. "The order means that they may drive live stock into their plants for slaugh ter direct from the cars as soon as they have fumigated to our satisfaction." The order, supplementing the one Which followed Gov. Dunne's agreement to the proposal formulated at Wednes day night's confrence of state and fed eral inspectors with packers and com mission men, followed on the heels of mi announcement that the hoof and mouth plague hid "jiimiioil" the Missis sippi river and extended itself into Iowa. Several herds of infected cattle and hogs were said to have been found near Muscatine. Great fear is expressed that the disease minht invade the great cattle ranges of the west. Controlled In Two States. Washington. Nov. 7. "The 'foot and mouth' disease among live stock is to the recent naval engagement off Yar mouth, German papers yesterday de clare that this is the first time in centuries that the coast of England has been attacked by foreign warships." MUST GO TO MATTEAWAN. Watch for Our Keit Sale which will be Friday Reception Creams Peppermint. Wintenrreen, Clove and Cinnamon Orders will be taken for banquets and parties for ices and bon-bons, or anything to suit the occasion. New England Fruit Co, "Ida Von Claussen Kidnaped," Says Note from Auto. New York, Nov. 7. Another sensa tional episode has been added to the career of Mrs. Ida Von Claussen. A note was thrown from an automobile speed ing north on Fifth avenue Thursday night stating that .V '. on Claussen was be ing "kidnaped" iiy Commissioner of Cor rections Katherine B. Davis. Miss Davis yesterday denied that she had "kidnaped" Mrs. Von Claussen. She declared Mrs. Von Claussen was in her care, but declined to say where her pris oner was or w'lietlier she might have been in the automobile from which the note was thrown. Mrs. Von Claussen has been confined in the Queens county jail at (iarden Citv for some time. She was convicted of sending a threatening- letter to Churh-a Strauss, formerly her attorney, and lat er was ordered committed to Muttea-wan. Washington, Nov, 7. The effort to raise a cotton loan fund of $135,000,000 by subscriptions from the national banks of tla? country has met with some se rious obstacles. The bankers of New York have agreed to contribute $50,000,- ft0, but beyond that contribution small progress is being made. A representa tive of the federal reserve board wl was sent to New England to ask the banks in that section of the country to join in raising the fund, returned yes terday and reported that the New Eng lapd feeling is that the loan fund will tend to increase the price of cotton to the spindles tip there. A considerable number of banks scat tered throughout the country hav raised the point that the cotton fun scheme may be in violation of the price fixing section of the Clayton anti-trust bill recently passed by Congress. view of the fact that tho fund is to be under government supervision, the re serve board does not take this objection seriously, but it was said yesterday tha a good many banks evidently intend to bae their declination to contribute to it Inquiry develops that the bankers throughout the Central West are by no means enthusiastic about the loan fund As the situation stands to-dav, so was said, the banks in that section o the eountry will do their part if the fed eial reserve board ahull, insist on raising the fund, but they are not in sympathy with the scheme. The bankers of the South have thus far been slow to come forward with their part of the loan fund No one in authority was willing to sny yesterday that the fund will lie aban doned, but it was admitted that the movement to establish it is in a bad war. There is renewed agitation in favor of reopening the cctton exchange in New- York. Some of the financiers connected with the government believe the reoiien ing of the exchange would go a long way toward solving the cotton problem. "CZARGRAD" ON THE MAP. Russian Papers Have Changed the Name of Constantinople. IVtrojrrnd, Nov. 7.---The name of Con stantinople is being rapidly replaced in it lie columns of the newspapers in Rus sia by the Slavonic name Crargrad. The itht made a visit Thursday to l Minsk, the capital of the government of that name, at which lie was given jnn enthusiastic reception by the jwople. lie tisitcd the wounded from the west j ern and southern fronts in the military I hospital there and dist ributed medals j to several w ho had been recommended i tor particular bravery. VILLA ARMY DRIVES BACK CARRANZA MEN Ten Thousand Troop Under Northern Leader's Control Advance After Fighting South of Aguas calientes. El Paso, Tex., Xov. 7. The Carranra troops have retired before an advance of 10,000 Villa soldiers after fighting 20 miles south of Aguasca'ientcs, accord ing to an official Villa report yesterday. Ceneral Leon commanded the Car ran a forces. POTATO QUARANTINE Depart meat of Agriculture May Order j It in New York. j ahinrtnn, Xov. 7. The department of agriculture announced yesterday it j i considering a quarantine on pot a- . toes in New York similar to the one in Maine, ln'cauv of the presence of the ! Iiwderr scab die on potatoes, in the northern part of the state. , hearing jwill lie held here Xov. 13 to decide. Reynolds & Son's 89th Saturday Sale Novenber 7, 1914 Snle Starts at One O'clock Nest of four Grey Enamel Mixing Bowls 4 25c a Set KILLED BY HORSE MFDICINE. Joseph Perron Took Spoonful to Cure a Cold. flrattW-horo, Xov. 7. Joseph perron. who had IWn employed in camp No. 1 of the New England IluriVvoml l.utnlier Co.. lorated near the Somerset dam, is dead as the result ii drinking lirse medicine by mistake. Perron, who had ln i m- loynl by the company for aom tune; iti their wood nm and on other jl, j s MilTeritig from a cold, and thinking I .i.ultless, that almost anything in the slie of medicine would rvlirvc him, went into the atahhs Friday morning and took a spoonful of a horae medn iue which a kept there. A soon as the lyiatake aa rcaliel, lr. Wright of W il mington was aiimmonrd, but In-fore the (li sin. i ii could rrai h the ne the man died. It i shi I the 6 v winch l'ernn took contained a lre amount of ai-omte. Hut little i known ! 'i rron. r -pt thsit le nui' trotn (nvl and tad wotked for the nmr.y evcral month. In the effort to tite r iiitivt . leet men .loliiimn n.t !nrarr of Somerset t ) graphed to I rtd. I uf reefivr-d no l-rlv. I mlitkcr J. II. KiihW .f Wil ui.ngtofi took thf body to that town where It l frt.lilrne l. No word h itig Wen reiwl frnm ( ana ia. the body waa teiried in th t"n rm-tifr. ea AGAIN Wt BE NIUTRAL, Viltei Sjrna a Nw rroctimi'iea Teri.rTa Er'.rsree Into War. Ui,!!!"!!. . 7.-- I 't!- i"f r--!? t o .", ? i 'riw ' t'-at En? ! t flr ! r ' lurlit. P"--l--t V. ion i-ih-N!ir ar,,H'-f-t 1f f n-jt T t . 1 h 'i,.p- t - ? ?!' 4 ! f. t.- ! t' at ' v - mutt Tus- k"' tf!l ''' t "t. f l ' K I. 7. ;a 4 . rf m p nvs,sw-4 ititt ' i!'Tt in ii rC'TTf TEEN STATES SOW I IT Ar-ta, Wjrj- Vfe ta Jf- 1 1 .--?.. . f t - Isf J . . lr-ljM f I f V f a Fri ,h -ie I irre. T - 'm fj g t m f.: Department ot Agriculture Issues Bui letin Giving Information as to the Proper Siie and Location of This Feature of the Country Home. Improvement in the arrangement of the farm kitchen will result in saving the energies of some 8,000,000 people and make their work less heavy and more enjoyable, according to Farmers' Bulletin No. 607, issued by the U. S. department of agriculture. This bulletin, entitled "The Farm Kitchen as" a Workshop," discusses not merely the proper location of the kitch en with reference to other parta of tha house, but gives details as to the best methods of treating its iloors and walls, and gives well tested floor plans for the step-saving arrangement of tho sink, stove, table, and other kHchen utilities. Ihe author of the bulletin, in her In troduction, states that a small, compact kitchen saves many steps and much use less labor in the preparation or toon. This, however, is in homes where the kitchen is merely a workshop, and not used also as a general purpose room where meals ace served and where the family gathers to enjoy the warmth of the stove. Even where a large kitchen is needed for such purposes, however, a logical arrangement of its various fea tures with relation to each other will enable the housewife to do her work much more efficiently. Whether the chief exposure of tha kitchen shall he north, east, south, or west is a matter governed by individual preference and looal conditions. A kitch en which receives the morning light is usually desirable. Effort should be made, however, to secure light from two directions and cross ventilation. For this purpose, the kitchen should lie lo cated either in a corner of the house or in a narrow part where there can be windows on opposite sides. It is well, also, to locate the kitchen so that clouds of dust may not be blown in from the road, and it is of even greater impor tance that the kitchen be so located with reference to barns and other outbuild ings that the prevailing winds will not bring -unpleasant odors or flies from them. In many farm houses a very large kitchen is provided, because it must handle the unusual cooking for harvest hands. The writer points out that It will be better to provide a temporary shed or a kitchen on the porch, with oil stoves or other cooking devices, to han- lle this unusual rush and thus allow the housekeeper to have a smaller kitch en during the rest of the year. Ihe sue of the kitchen, unless a large pantry or a store room is provided, is also governed somewhat by the amount of supplies which must be stored. In ! the case of a farm distant from town, i supplies necessarily must be bought in bulk and need sufl'tcient storage space. In such cases, it is sometimes wise to provide an extra pantry or storage room In arranging the pantry, however, espe cially if it be between the kitchen and dining room, care should be used not to make it too large, as a long passageway between these two rooms adds neces sarily to the labor of the woman. The kitchen, the writer finds, should be so located that it will be especially convenient to the pantry, dining room, store room, cellar and woodshed. At the same time, access to other parts of the ouse should lie easy from the kitchen, Ithoiigh. as t lie writer points out, it is nfortunate if the kitchen is made the rincipal entry way to the house. She artieularly urges thst it lie on the same vel with the pantry and dining room, s steps, even if only one or two, mean the extra work of lifting and lowering the body up and down them many times day and lead inevitably to greater breakage of crockery. The bulletin is ery specific in condemning kitchens In basement. It very emphatically urges that general traltic through the kitchen bp reduced as much a possible, and es pecially that It be not made a place here outer clothing and hats are hung. lor reasons of general convenience too, the refrigerator should be on the me level a the kitchen. Similarly, for much the same reason, the writer urges that the refrigerator or icebox be so arranged thst it can 1 filled from outside. If the rear opening of the ice box is tightly joined to the opening in the wall of the house, and this cipenuiif it erened with strong wire tutting, the back of the icrhnx can lie left ojwn in winter and the food kept in cold airj without chilling the rest of the house, j The floor, walls and ciling shoii! 1 1 have a plain snrf.-ice nnd lie free from j crsik. riiU'i. rumblings, or other raise.) ornament which rati !i dust and drl. are difficult to keep clean, and alTind l-arlioring place fnr ineet. Wall . ered with was'shl- paint or washable wall rt"-r are enhT to lean than t!ne irm-lv tinted, though the latter can lie readily renewed. Eight colors re pre ferable, greenish gray Is-ing desire blel if the cynosure is tomard tV south, and j pght vellow or rsniM if the V it . j g t it l-ght piinf ipslly from the north fd. O' eiwrse. tiling or vitrified TiriiV or ri.i'' c t'i.ne are Is-itcr than pairt. tint. f wall raper, w!.i-h have to tie i.wwed. but these are more pensive. Wb'-re the !! are pa if ted. a bet s'lrfeep result when a coat is applied f-very year or Its than eerl cost are applied at onee. A final e,Kt of -rnrl t'?it or onti1e vartii-h i teVbt for rr-!worV tv.at tiee'f clean. img reo-ftlv. The ii-!!mff rear be ed w it K hifef ash or lte of th eem-jf.'-ri-i! f e! e t I'm. I 1 "t; sh,-f irv.i floor are one of t Is p-et tnr' ti of tee I rlSm ife, a t v tn le- k-t rl-n on'"' It freowent s.-n.l .it fp ae! tft; -fe ' c-e stw'W i!Kts ar star. o't ni1 -ii11r I ln-mi reeigh td r-l'i 'o"1 inn V t-f t,e 1 - - . t ofj ! e.wrt" ft, s. I? snftS ! ?'s 4- ' af"'1 -r t - - , 'o'! i '. . I - le.. . i, I n-v f ' - t-e ' f f f I, 1 I . '- o ..- . ' '-'I -si , ' ' (ri.'lt 1 . f t,' rre r ; - ' - - . -..- t'i ftt-J fj.r t't w,e 1 .: I r- a f I -I t ; f - H-ts -i.'ir5'- sw:-"-t?irt e t e k t rope. There can hardly b too many windows in a .kitchen, ulass panels in doors also allow light to penetrate into nark places in closets or passageways Wlu-re there la danger of breakage, wire glass should be used, and where privacy is desirable, frosted or similar glass cun be selected. In tho northern states during cold weather the windows in the kitchen should be provided with a board which fits below the lower sash of the window, with the lower sash abut upon it. This arrangement will admit air between the two sashes without drafts. Very good ventilation without great loss of heat may Im obtained by the use of window screens covered with cotton cloth. These allow the outside air to enter without a draft, and also keep out dust and dirt. Ihese cloth coverings will be very serviceable over pantry and store room windows which are kept open during, the winter. In such cases the cloth can be fastened on the outside of the window with thumb tacks. Shades should be provided for sunny windows, and at leaBt one window in the kitchen should be equipped with an adjustable shade which can be pulled over either the upper or lower sash, or both. In cold districts, loose windows and cracks should be provided with window strips or stuffed, and special care should be given to chinking up the cracks be tween the frame of the house and the foundations, so as to keep out the cold, Double or atorm windows and storm porches are advantages in very cold cli mates. For summer in . northern states, and for all the year use in warmer regions of the country, there should be a screened porch opening off from the kitchen on the side which is not exposed to the sun during the hottest part of the day. Much of the kitchen work may be done here and this will add greatly to the comfort of the worker. . Some prefer to have such a porch open onto the garden, but othera find a acreened porch with no opening preferable, just because it gives better protection against flies. All windows should be screened to keep out flies and other insects which are disease carriers, and a cause of dis comfort. Where frame screens are not obtainable, flies can be kept out by tack ing wire netting 16 meshes to the linear inch over openings. Ihe screen should cover the entire window opening, so' as to permit tho opening of cither sash. Broken by The Tango Dy MARJORIE CLOUCH BIFOCAL LENSES. They Had Their Origin In Ben Frank lin's Double Glasses. Everybody who uses bifocal glasses probably wonders where the Idea orig inally came from. Bifocal glasses are the kind that possess two separate lenses cemented together so that by looking In the upper part one can see at a great distance and by looking through the lower half one can read. Most authorities are Inclined to give Benjamin Franklin credit for the In vention. He was, so the story goes, an inveterate reader and could not use his reading glasses when looking any dis tance away. Finally the notion came to him that he could combine bis glasses, and be thereupon bad the lenses cnt In half and one-half of each lens placed In the rim of each spectacle rim. The result was that a single pair of glasses was sufficient, though present day oculists state that the sharply drawn line must have affected his eyes. From this idea the oculists gradually developed a glass In which the lower part was arranged for reading and the upper part for long distance vision, while the annoying "marking line" waa eliminated. Washington Star. Mount Rainier's Shadows. There are some wonderful shadow effects produced by and upon the gi gantic snowy cone of Mount Rainier. It sometime happens that the sky as seen from the city of Taeoma Juat be fore sunrise is covered with a -dome of cloud lo.OOO feet or more in height, while behind the peak, toward the east, the sky is clear. In such circumstances the rising sun casts the shadow of the great mountain upon the cloud curtain overhead in the form of a vast blue triangle, the point of which rests upon i called to the phone. the apex Of the peak. At other times the shadow of the earth can be seen creeping up the cone in a distinct curve, while the flush of sunset stains the snow above the line of shadow to a deep pink. From tha time when I came to be aid enough to think of miirrluge I look ed upon It in a feminine way. I didn't lay when I was grown I'd be a teucb er or a lawyer or anything like that I said I was going to be married aud live In a nice, cozy house aud thought of my dolls as reul children. When I was eighteen yeurs old my father died and left me little or noth ing. It looked very much like my be ing forced from the domestic life 1 hud laid out for myself when a child. Will Isbam and I were spoons, but Will was such an easy, going fellow that be didn't fill my Ideas of a husband at all. What I wanted was a strong character, who would make up my mind for me, relieving roe of forming decisions, which 1 always disliked. Will was an amiable chap, and I was very fond of him, but it beeuicd to me that we were too much alike. I was hesitating between Will and stenography Will was perfectly able to take care of me when Warren Bob bins came along. It seemed to me that Mr. Itobblns was just the man I wanted, it was not long before he proposed to me, and I accepted him at once. I confess It seemed very nice to have some one to obey. There are two di visions of mankind and womankind In these days. I may call them pleasure it es and nonpleasureltes. Formerly the pleasureites played cards and the nonpleasureltes didn't Now the pleas ureites dance the modern dauces and the nonpleasureltes are shocked there at I found very soon that I waa a pleasureite and Warren was a non pleasurelte. I became Infatuated with the tango. Warren declared that any woman who danced the tungo was not the wife be should like to marry. We hadn't been long engaged before Warren made this known to me. and I felt called upon to defer to his wishes. Somehow this particular def erence was not pleasant I didn't see why I shouldn't dunce tbe tango so long as I danced it properly. Warren argued that I could not always rely on finding a partner who would dance it properly with me and that, the tend ency of such dances being bad, by dancing It I was encouraging vice. 1 told him that I didn't agree with Dim and should dance tbe tango. Warren was somewhat surprised at this and reminded me that I wished to follow a leader. To this I replied that in tbe tango the man guided the wo man's steps. Tou should have seen the look he gave me. "That's tbe most brilliant bit of logic I ever heard," he said. "It's worthy of Archbishop Whately, who wrote a book on categorical syllogisms and other points pertaining to the sub ject If he heard It he would turn ovet In his grave." "I don't see anything the matter with It or the tango either," I replied with some curtness. "It's about like tbe clinging vine and the sturdy oak. A flagpole set up near the oak, the vine uncllngs from tho oak and clings to the flagpole." "The vine wouldn't do that unlesi the ants bad got la under the oak's bark and rotted the trunk." "Perceiving that your logic and your similes are altogether beyond my poor Intelligence, I bid you good evening." I didn't feel very good over this. Somehow I felt that Irrespective of the morality or Immorality of the tan go. In dancing It despite my fiance's wishes I was not following out that for which I bad agreed to marry blm. While I was thinking about It I was Will laham was 'Copyright Htrt Schtflner Ac Mars) At home or abroad, you'll make a good impression by your appearance if you are dressed in these Hart Schaffner & Marx clothes. There's distinc tion and smart style in ev ery thread, and every stitch of the tailoring. Be sensible about your clothes buying; don't take any chances; you know exactly what these clothes are ; and you'll find our prices based on real econ omy. At $25, some exceptional values at $18, $20 and up to $35. Moore & Owens Barre's Leading Clothiers Barre, Vermont Th British Crown. Tbe present crown of tbe English kins waa originally made for (Jueen Victoria at her coronation In 183S. Tit principal Jewels were taken from oldet crowns. Tbe moat noted atone is tbe great ruby which waa riven to the Black PriDr ,y Peter the Cruel efter Ing a roaster?" the battle of Navarette in 13G7. It was j "I'll go with you." also worn by Henry V. in the crown "Thanks awfully! ecrU-cllng his helmet at the battle of , t f." Agincourt In Hli.-1'tiiiadeli hla Tress, j W hen 9 o'clock came I. wee dreed at the other end. Will and I were good friends. We had simply not mat ed, that was all. "Io you go to tbe ball tonight T" he naked. "No. Warren doesn't approve of these modern dances, and Just now the old ones are not danced. lie won't take me." "Do you suppose he would let yoo go with me?" "Ut mer "Yea. Haven't yoo said you were going to marry for the purpose of hav- I'll call for you in a new ball costume Just come In and waiting in tbe drawing room when who should call but Warren. He had come to make up, but when he saw my clinging skirt and my decollet waist with only a little lace over one shoulder, be forgot all about wbat be bad come for and began to abuse my costume. "Looks like an elegantly folded sheet" he said sarcastically, "only the sheet must have been taken from a crib." I fired up at this and gave him such a tongue lashing that while about it I didn't notice tbe entrance of Will Isham. When I did notice him he was grinning like the cat that ate tbe canary. Warren left me. slamming the door behind him. I went right out with Will, got Into the carriage, and we were driven to the ball. What a softening influence there Is In the tango! It made me forget tbe disagreeable episode. I have engaged myself to W11L lie ays he always wished to cling to a woman, and I'm Just tbe woman be prefers to cling to. Not Dacaived. "Never In my life have I deceived my wife." "Same here. Mine only rretends to N-Meve the yarns I tell." Louisville Courli-r-JournaL He Levad Nature. Ruskln's Injunction to bis servant. "Csll me from my study whenever there Is a beautiful annset or any un usual appearance In tbe ky or latsd-scape." I Have Just Opened My New Store at 28 and 30 Prospect St. With an Up-to-Datc Line ot Groceries, Confeclionery, Fruii, Tobacco and Cigars AIo a -idc line of Clothing Shoes Trunks etc and lamina potion to j-crvc Ihc public with anything in my line at tcry reasonable price. 'iz ?alcs and small profit i my mottn. To every eutomcr vho trades the amount cjf $23.03 at my store, I will tive aWlziUlr FREE any one of the following artielen: A leather Sofa Fi'low, a .lirrcr. a Iidure. rr a Kur. Alex. Corey, 25-30 Frospecf Sf. IT PAYS TO TRADE HERE AT THE LIVE STORE Reynolds Son 1 m, " I f V I . I -, r- I'll mm birm. ' ; ft Barre, Vermont J Tes 9 "l t tvMrt f,,f f f T T' t 1 f. l't! f k ' ;.MBsL. JMSJhl