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THE RARHE DAILY TIMES, BARRE, VT.. SAT UK DA V, MARCH fi, 1015.
CRVINC, FOR HELP Lota of It in Barre but Daily Growing Lets. The kidneys often cry for help. Not another organ in the whole body more delicately construct ed; Not one more important to health. The kidneys are the filters of the blood. , , When they fail, the blood be comes foul and poisonous. There can be no health where there is poisoned blood. Backache is one of the fre quent indications of kidney trou ble. It is often the kidneys' cry for help. Heed it. Head what Doan's Kidney Pills have done for overworked kidneys. Read what Doan's have done for Barre people. Mrs. William Stephens, 78 Maple ave nue, liarre, any: "We have nut used Jloan's Kidney Pills for some time, as the cure they made some years ago has proven permanent. You may continue puhliNhinj? my statement as heretofore." Price 60c, at all dealers'. Don't simply ask for a kidney remedy get Doan's Kidney Pills the same that Mrs. Ste phens recommends. Fonter-MiUmrn Co., Trops., Buffalo, N. Y. TOPSIIAM Town Voted to Appropriate $50 for County Agent. Town meeting passed off quietly. It was a nice day with the usual number in attendance. The following ollieers were chosen: Moderator, O. P. Dickey; town clerk and treasurer, II. It. AVliite; school director for three years, J. D. Miller; lister for three years, F. A. Nuttj selectman for three years, A. G. Sawyer; road commissioner, L. A. Hood; overseer of the poor, Fred Uagley; con stable and collector, C. E. Dickerman.; auditors, J. A. Dodge, ,1. K. White, J. C. Lang; appropriated $."0 toward the ex pense of having an agricultural county agent; town grand juror, George Fast man; inspector of leather, Dr. J. A. Dow. License vote, 38 yes, fl' no; voted for state roads, &2.r0; voted for Memorial day, $10. Voted taxe of 2 on the grand list. "A Healthy, Old Fellow who is not a fool, is the happiest crea ture living,' provided he has an annui ty. Rates quoted on requested. Na tional Life Ins. Co., of Vt. (Mutual.) S. (Mutual. R. S. Italian), general agent, building, Montpelier, Vt. DYSPEPSIA ON THE DECLINE. Seaver's Dyspepsia Tablets Cure 49 Cases Out of 50. Why anyone in Barre,' East Ban e, or Cabot should continue to nutter with in digestion when a box of SEAVEK'S DYS PEPSIA TABLETS will cure, is certain ly a invstery. Red Cross Pharmacy. Frank Boaik, ami S. C. Yoodry & Co. have been selling SHAVER'S DYSPEP SIA TABLETS for some time, and they know from actual experience right here in their own atnres just what SEAV ER'S FAMOUS DYSPEPSIA TABLETS will do, and if you inquire of Red Cross, Pharmacy, Frank Roark, or S. C Vnnry &. Co. they will tell you they never knew a remedy to prove so decidedly beneficial in the. treatment of indigestion, dyspep sia, palpitation, slivplessiiess and other forms of stomach trouble. It certainly ought to give you confi dence when vou know that every ." Ixix of SEAVER'S DYSPEPSIA TABLETS contains 20 days' treatment, and at the end of that time if you are not decidedly benefited, all you need to do i to go back to the dealer and get vour money. SEAVER'S DYSPEPSIA TABLETS are sold right on their own merits. They cure indigestion simply by toning up the stomach and digestive organs so that the food will assimilate and give strength to the system, just as nature intended. SEAVER'S DYSPEPSIA TABLETS arei such a good nerve tonic, tm. boK and see if it d sn't give you new i energy, new ambition and in courage to carrv out your iilans and daily sink If it doesn't, your money back. Advt. THIS WILL INTEREST MOTHERS Mother C.rar'a Krt rnadera for Onliiren. a reruin rrJief tor frvrihn. htrh, had tnmorh. t4v4tinv duu.rVr. move n4 nul&t th txrla nd dtrnr wonrn. Thr bn on rolfe in 14 iMHim. IhfJ r x plMllt to th taM rhildnrn lid tlw-m. Ovw ll, utim tali. I rd 1 mOwm for J r. Thy nvrrr fml. f-M bf nil Hrwirt. ISf. Jm pl. FHKE. Ad.lrtM, Allm 8. 01mM Im ko. N. V. B. T. Balbitt Special Premium Only 50 Trade Mark Eest Sa Babbitt's ClraaMT 177 Part Lr ; W. II. CONNER'S MC)RT1NCI .OOIS STORE WaWI-k. T. X T-aV Mart, frraa f.ahVin hva a-n4r an4 tnm riwia a 1m the fa t tUt Bishopric Wall Board ia - 'T tha la'a a4 -!aT. ms v rr ft t. in e-- "n - !- . f .'- r e-t- m f a! ia fir4 w, iri . av'T a V y uaa- X h"tvrt V a'l Ia f I ..- 't I -W-.fu f-n ef ra r mmi ra-u r- t it. J. T. CALLAGH AN. f Jta Ku E'roel tare, Tr-aart-t MlUikMlnahAflnaaibMMtntekS GKOTON Body of Mrs. Armanda Renfrew Brought From Boston. The body of 'Mrs. Amanda Renfrew was brought here Thursday from Bos ton, and the funeral was held .Friday forenoon at 11 o'clock at the Baptist church. Rev. S. II. Myers olliciuted. The Ixxly of Mrs. Renfrew was accompanied here by her son, and his wife, and their two daughters. William, the four-year-old son of Mr. mid Mrs. John Chalmers, has been very ill this week with pneumonia. Mrs. Wil ley of St. JoluiHbury, mother of Mrs. Chalmers, was called here Thursday by (ho boy's illness. Senator F. M. Page has been detained at his home this week by the illness of Mis. Page, who is suffering from pneu monia complicated with heart trouble. The men's supper which was postponed on account of sickness, will be held next Friday evening at the Methodist church dining room. The men will serve, an oy ster supper and for those who do nod care for oysters, a satisfying menu will be provided. Mr. and Mrs. C. B. Welch and Mr. and Mrs. Nelson Welch of Plainfleld, visited relatives in town this week. Andrew Benzie, who has been working in Montpelier this winter, is passing the week at his home here. Representative L. S. Blanchard has been confined to his home this week en tertaining the mumps. Mrs. G. II. Pillsbury returned Thurs day from Lyndonville. where she has been for two' weeks with her niece, Mrs. Dan Murray. Mr. and Mrs. George Eastman of Top sham are visiting their (laughter, Mrs. Dexter Whitchill and family for a few davs. Mrs. James Markhnm returned Thurs day afternoon from Boltonville, where she was called severeal davs previous bv the illness of the little child of Knox Henderson, Mrs. Markham's neph ew. Mrs. G. B. Hatch, and son George, of Newbtirv, were in town yesterday. Miss Jennie Wrinkle is critically ill with pneumonia, at the residence of F. M. Page, where she limkes her home. Misses Doris and Celia Engrabam of South Ryegate, have finished work as operators in the central office of the Groton Telephone company. Their place is taking by Mrs. Nellie Hatch. Miss Carrie Downs, who has a posi tion as teacher in Greenfield, Mass., was at her homo here last Saturday. Mrs. Lewis Hill of Boltonville has been the guest of Mrs. Marion Collins this week. The students of the grammar room of the village school, accompanied by Mrs. II. P. Picker, the teacher, visited the capital yesterday. Mrs. S. P. Goodwin has byn very ill this week with bronchitis and asthma. W. C. Chamlierlin shipped a car of livestock from this station Thursday. A. I. Scott left Thursday for Lexing ton, Mass., where he has employment on a farm. Miss Anna Renfrew of Peaeham was ir town yesterday to attend the funeral of Mrs. Amanda Renfrew. MONTPELIER After Long Illness with Tumor, Mrs. B. A. McKenna Died Thursday. Mrs. B. A. McKenna died at her home on North Franklin street Thursday evening after a long illness with a tu mor, her immediate death, however, liav inc been caused bv dilation of the heart. Two weeks ago Mrs. McKenna was ta-. . a e . .. . : ken to Jlenton liospnai tor an .ieriiiuii, but her condition was such that none coma IM" permrineu. .m.- " l.achiane, P. Q.. Vt. 22, 1SI.I, and came to Montpelier about 40 years aro. For a long time she was pastry cook at the i'.-;inin ami three veass auo married Mir v..k'.n,ii. Besides her husband, she is survived by one brother, Michael O'Grady of this city. Mrs. McKenna was a member of the" St. Vincent socity and of St. Augustine church. The fu neral will be held to-morrow. The funeral of SvlvcW Mahoney, who died yesterday at Heoton hospital, was held this moving from the home of bis tfiiardtati, James S. Haley. Mr. Iiift try alMuhoner. who was .! years of age, was horn in" Montpelier and was engaged in railroading for time, though for some rears lie liaj nan m nnum ment. A general breakikiwn was tlie cue of bis death. The price per barrel on flour dropped 50 rents here jesU-rday. RANDOLPH Mrs. Riley Moiilton, who has been with her soeU-r, Mr. Geotge Rogers. iine tlie death of their mother, Mis. Until... las returned to Iwr borne in U if.fi. 1.1. I Mrs. Lucie Viall IWekman has left ber ' mother in ! Angeles and gone in a two ' inoiiths' tup to Honolulu. Mrs. S. It. I j Und t Salisbury and ir r v 1 , v f s:,.,r 1mm. be ,the yuesta of Mr. I.dna Fanlwt.ks 1.r a fw ,lv. i.miiia from M..titp In r, wl.Te Mr. is in t'.w lv"-lture. Mr. K. E. J'nk lft on Tu-a.Uy for llemH, !.. where !k went t.i .aaa t!w !. tl: with ber Sis- tr, Mr. l"ri.k Thiiia. lr. an t Mra A. P.. t.ailb-r ar i tWton. 1r a .vrtl da' May. j.-icj t her OB "I '-i r. j !r. . Vt . ;,.. n ia iiif a k w ith .V.taa) Liita Mte .tj,..f ,n fta. ton. : !r. I.!'a l.nnrlr l.a r" 'I-'-rw II f ,at. !. '-U-a .. Sre t !CT' te .-n.t,k 't t' Vaud CtH ha a f i.i.'ed S fTe f f.( m Iwv.i in 'ti tf t ri. la ,f! I ... a '' " w.ttt V?. a,4 f'a I. K. i n Prii'-ft ae. I !. f '. '1. h !- t mil . ..!. '- I " ' V h.-t, ... ha a Micwl W ' -t I.. ret ! 1, fw,.n. I' ir fw' -r. Vt. ' i 'r. !' L. -). V. ? .. t- f -1 I.' XU. I '. !: i"ti'T. It--1. anrt fan. ' ., 4 t -. 's " ''''' , r ... . t . ... , 1. ' t ' j ! . e ' -1 t . ",. a . -; - , , f, f , .a- m. 1'-.-. " ' -a - , 1 , . - .- -.r 1 ti ' (-rf,. f.. v 1T- ,f 4 A. , W W f "-i ! -!. r - - - ) -- t.- ! a."., t. i.. I.. 1 MARSH FIELD Mrs. .Morton Morse is visiting her aunt, Mrs. Lynn Chadwick, in Bethel. Among those, not mentioned last week, who attended the musical at East Montpelier were Mrs. O. L. Dwiuell, Mrs, If. C, Hollister, Mrs. F. 11. Prouty and daughter, Helen, Miss Ruby Davis und Miss Zenith Beinis. Dr. H. S. Carver has sold his homo in the village to A. U. Cole. Much regret is expressed at the possibility of losing our physician, and it is hoped that some arrangement will be made by which the doctor and his wife will decide to remain in town. W. II. H. Smith has just had a new milking machine installed in his sta ble. George Davis and family are planning to move back to Bradford next week. This place and vicinity has recent ly been circularized by agents of the express companies bidding for shipments of maple sugar und syrup, with mis leading literature comparisons of their rates with those of parcel post. Map riers will find it to their advantage to as certain parcel post zone and rate infor mation from their local postoflice. Supt. J. M. Tebbctts held a teachers' examination in the Congregational church on Thursday and Friday of this week. Warren Brown of Newbury visited his brother, H. E. Brown, this week. The Plainfleld dramatic club presented "Out in the Streets," last Wednesday evening in Pythian hall. The play was I followed by a dance. Mrs. Grace Carr furnished the supper. Miss Gertrude Bliss closed her school in Cabot Friday and returned home for her vacation. A. R. Cole has sold bis farm to Wil liam Trudell of Haverhill, Mass., pos session to be given May 1. WILLIAMSTOWN Fred George returned the 0th inst. from a trip to Newport, where he visit ed the works of the Monarch Evaporator Co., and bought a new evaporator with a capacity of 2,0(X) trees for use in his sugar orchard. Regular meeting of Charity chapter, No. 57, O. E. S., on Monday evening, March 8 at 7:30 p. m. The deputies and grand matron are expected to be nresent. Work and refreshments. Per order W. M. Miss Edith McCounell underwent an operation for a spinal trouble at the Mary Fletcher hospital in Burlington the rth and while she was not out of the influence of ether when her father and Dr. Watson started for home, prospects were favorable for a successful operation and recovery in due time. The supper that was first scheduled for hist Friday evening to be given in the parlors of the Congregational church by the men's club, will be given on Tues day evening, the !Hh of March. Mrs. D. J. Briggs and Miss Hattie Briggs have gone to Barre and Montpe lier, to spend a few days with relatives. Mrs. A. E. House and Mrs. Frank Can ning, both former residents of the town, drove over from Northfield the 15th, and spent the day in town with relatives and friends. Mrs. Fanny Allen Willsr, now in her nintieth year, recall that when a girl she worked for Elder Twitehell for sev eral week in this village, the parsonage being the bouse owned by tlie late J. K. Lynde. As we" believe, this house whs built by the Methodist society for a parsonage, and she remembers that it was not finished at the time referred to, but that two or three rooms were so that thev could be used. This was r(,i,l,ly about the vear 145, or some 1 . - . .... w 1 luentr vears lief ore the present 31. r. church was bui't. GRANVILLE The following town officers were elect ed Tuesday: Town tleik and treasur er. M. U Vampla-lli constable and tai collector, .1. R. Vinton; liHtmsn. C. K. Webs,; lifter, A. A. Briggs; m ImsiI director and trustee of public money, lw is Gonyo; auditors, l-ew is Putney, Verley Void; granl juror. Samuel Ki ll y; town stent, to defend and pne ciite suits, Lucius Webb; road commis sioner, A. A. Briggs. Mrs. N. D. Bice has returned to her home in Koxbury, after visiting her aon. D. N". Kice. D. X. Kice and .T. It. Vinton were in MontN'lier Thuraday on business. AN EMERSON PIANO FOR t7i Did you ever bear of Emerson pianos Iwine stdd at audi a ridiculously low pneet ( eirae you never did lieeanae it's just another 'sample of our pri.- alashing eampaiirn. We always aold tl,ia pisno f..r $", but for the month of March only we will sell you nw I mersoii i.iano slui t-d dirtvt from the faiory. tle i't, in either fancy mahor-1 jultry inv. (mimv walnut, or oak ease for i7Sj(r wir im'idiiiB t"sd and eearf, on payment or mimed atsmt a rie in pn.-ea. Aim fid down and per month. lb re !!. it of employment is the bast f lief a p;ano that eteiyone anew to ! ' ,,rt ,.. striitty fist ta. and the Kmrraonl -,t to this abeln-rrd. liairy woman 1'iano' (ompsry hae h-ej n.al. in 1 , i w.r m real. Hie wat.tw-a for j.ian.Hi in l'tf. and yet this nmnth ; ji,,, rur, mf l , ,iriir. and n.m qjt tUm j..u ran pur!e it at m jtm than v m, ttr bouw, tUe NotemUr Vmi would iiy f ir an ordinary !; ',inlii!ie ia .ia -ne.t. and ahe -q a If yon are th inline f bn? ing p'"" tr t,r h tep ' a' tual nao a, a -rt l f'-r an I rier--ri eatal"r t j.,d r,i-tiin nd.h-ldv l.rinpa tMme to 1. ,'artia A S-n, Hurl nglon, t Adt ,,e m,. ,f tl,se -ther mi.nien oer i , )rr. THE WABXF.8 SAP BUCKET , t. no a 1 ttU later t iad t I .... . . the braiet btnki Wiad'-. f etiarta. rrn l"ie .iT ' " I'.afi iter i.ur l. If " d-al'-T laa f. (" tn n,' write ua t-r -r ". . I), partis A IV., I'-urlirft'iB, t. A4't. - WAK.MJt SAP SrOCT lie rt , .r-n.t e ; I, r ni .'! in ti e f"'f r rw ran iat t.-i't. e4 mea fal t.i- a f ill a ter "l . ..-r jn-a kr t t" fnr aV It "! l.-a'ea- ?"'""-t-, r i. ) .'a - ! A T t'.e, .Tr'"'t - t I , ,1 MttttllL CARS a v Arrt4 ( ! ' Vll.lj lt ! -t- . rmi i ' r -1 1 r- r -. .i-ar ni"i. ? '-,t'it M tm', ei.re t :i J.. j, .- J !' t--- ; - - A t C'- ' ' IT-- . f..,. . . ., fi--1; 3 3 ft. f. CLTUR 7"f -m 4"f S t t S 1 CHELSEA Dr. and Mrs. Marcus II. Corwin Observed 50th Wedding Anniversary, Dr. and Mrs. Marcus II. Corwin cele brated the fiftieth anniversary of their j wedding on Monday evening, March 1, when a large number of their friends und relatives fulled to pay their respects and offer congratulations. Tho guests were met at tho door by Miss Mary Emery, a granddaughter, and Miss Rosemary Icwjs, who ushered them to tho cloak rooms, after which they were presented to the genial bride and groom of fifty years by their daughter, Mrs. Millard F. Guorge. The guests were then con ducted to the dininir room where a boun tiful lui.nl, urna It K nl!,. lul. I lng presided over by Mrs. C. A. Dens more and Mrs. VV. P. Townsend. Dr. Corwin was born in this town, in the houso which is now occupied by Miss Mary rteorgo on Wallace avenue. Ho was educated in the common schools and Chelsea academy, after which he; studied medicine with the late Dr. Nor- j man W. Braley and graduated from the Dartmouth Medical college in 1H03. Soon after his graduation ho lwated for the practice of his profession at Cookville, a village In tho town of Corinth, where ho practiced his profession for fifteen years, when, he returned to his native town where he has since been in uctive practice. On March 1, lHtW, he was married to Miss Ellen L. Collins of Cor inth, who was born on the farm at Corinth Corners now occupied by Eli C. ' Zezer. To them were born three chil-1 dren, Carl C. Corwin, who is now a mis sionary in Porto Rico. Lucy, who mar ried Walter H. Emery, and who died about two years since, and Alice, the wife of Millard F. George. Mrs. Cor win has for many years been closely identified with ,the Women's Christian Temperance union. During the lifty-two years which the doctor has been in ac tive practice, he himself has been ill less than forty days, which t- a most re markable record. Mrs. Charles H. Baraw wrote for the occasion a very unique poem which she recited during the even ing. Soon after ten o'clock the company dispersed leaving with Dr. and Mrs. Cor win a purse containing about fifty dol lars in gold and leaving also with the happy couple sincere good wishes and the hope that they might lie spared to celebrate many anniversaries of the hap py day back in '05. WATERBURY Rev. Fr. fcobert Devoy will celebrate high mass with sermon at St. Andrew's church to-morrow morning at 10:30, Meeting of the Hnly Name society at 2. Bible history at 3. Lenten devotion i t 7:30. At the Methodist Episcopal church there will lie the regular bimonthly com munion nnd reception of members with brief address by the pastor, Rev. W. E. Douglass. At the Congregational church the pas tor. Rev. W. L. fioicoiirt, will preach. Mrs. E. M. Hoseoe of Kurre was the guest Thursday of Mrs. E. A. Stanley. Mrs. N. .1. RolsTts and Mrs. L. R. Rickert of Barre and Mrs. C. V. Kelt on of St. Albans were guests Thursday of Mrs. E. F. Palmer, jr. Back to Private Pursuits. Nine members of the Senate, including several of the ablest and raot experi enced legislators in that Isidy. retired from official life when the fi.ld Congress came to an end yesterday. Mr. Root of New York and Mr. Ihir ton of Ohio will lie missed the most. The others are Mr. Stephenson of Wis consin and Mr. Camden of Kentucky, both millions i'-es; Mr. Biitow of Kan sas, th best fighter of the Progressive group; Mr. Thornton of Louisiana -and Mr. White of West Virginia, two dis tinguished lawyers; Mr. Perkins of t'ali fornia, an authority on commerce, and Mr. Crawford of South Dakota, who was governor in bis home state before he was sent to Washington. Ninety inemlrs of tlie House also returned to private pursuits. Mr. Bartholdt. of Missouri and Mr. Bart let t of Georgia each wound up a earner of 20 year in Congress. The absence next la-cemhcr of the majority lesiler. Representative Vnder wivid of Alabama, will lie regret let! by all bis re-elected colleagues, but the lima of the lower branch of the national leg islature is tlie gain of t1ieuppr branch, to which he has l-en elevated. Bos ton C.lolie. How the War Has Affected an Illinoij Farmer's Wlf.e The American Magazine baa Wti nf ferine vr'w for the liest letter entitled. ' How the War Affects Me." The prife. winning letters are published in the March isue. On of thee letters n from aa Illinois farmer's wife snd fol low as "Is there anvone In the world whom the war eon Id affect le The wife of si Illinois farmer, with the smoke bon. house and cellar will atmked inter, find it bard t lie ital!y iriaenrine artwlea t riB t' r..nt. Ilea' ntfH (1,hitin Mfi, t eel ti l.ntu to the I r. tun ;a Ti w, lrf, l,mseh.. ar i il . a aa I Bl f t ,., ,r tie re. j t f ( j,!. r-KT , f,. ...-.t 1. 1 IjI ia i f,r ( ar a!Te-ta Int. j I Iv.i.f.. he mi.. imrri-il ; 'm - r t'w r'i1i f re.;ti'..i a'tet' aa I "sir . is o n" . ,artf-i'arv .tn"ii tin ; e-l4 1'i't t. 't f " e 1 e (m. T n rnrera r. h la r, Kt" aa a - t I ! n ! A .'"' '"!, i .'... ! r ! ! " 1 iti-. , t (' .T te 1 '! a ! - r--;- i lit f a' ' l.e'-i- ... t.. e r. f t., 'it f- i - ' riril t'4 " n i ' ': ,! . .-"" t-i -1 ' 1 ( I - I 1 ' '.M t. ti" " i ' : ' t s ... f ... . ... . ..5..-.- . ( 1 " e '-" r M -1 a'' f e t1 .... V, 1 ' Mm ar a Model t Passenger Touring Car Model 80, Raadster ..$105 Mode! 80, 4 Pass. Coupe 1600 Six Model 02, 7 Pais. Touring Car "75 THE CAPITAL REQUIRED TO START A FARM II. Cattle, Sheep and Poultry, a Good Com bination. The question of cash crops, as men tioned last week, depends upon what the trade demands. Milk, cream, or butter ,i.,i.i,. l.i.t t,. &ell milk for less than five cents w ill never lie prolit- j able tor records show it costs four and a half cents to produce. A herd of ten ' high-grade Guernseys, each capable of j giviii" about 1O.00O pounds, of milk pej annum will cost HM apiei-. w hile 1 ; tor a thoroughbred bull makes a total of . ! . 1 .". As lamb is always in demand, especially winter lamb, ."i grade l)or t ewes and a thoroughbred ram w ill prove I profitable, lionets are very prolific, trie j ewes usually dropping twins, and cost about $10 each and the ram 5n. j l-m.Hrv can also be made to yield good arc lima exii.,-, ..... - '-.t....i..ii,. u'lw.n hmiillc.t in a side-line. Thus a hundred thorougtit.re.i vearluiff hens could lie had for !''. hile eijht coekercl (allowing one to I henst from trap-nested stock will cost about IM". A pair of stout wink ing horses are tiii..try and will cost atiut $,VS1. The livestock investment. then, amounts to lW!n, to wnun an ai low ance for freight must ! added, Driiu. - Inif the total up to .2Ht. The Workine Canital The working capital Kvery bit of th .balance will . Ill- tx neeiteo ror w.-imi-k will 1 w-eds to buy and repairs. freight, -oal and ponsilily wood, hmise - hold necessities, taxes, insurance, iwni room tixtun. such as a separator. Uib cisk tester, etc. Mo'eoM'l, 110 illiiMic is furthcoming until everything is in run ning order, which will 1' several months ECZEMA OH LITTLE GIIOFACE Yery Inflamed and Red Looking:. Itched and Burned Badly. Did NoKSlecp Well. Used Cutlcura Soap and Ointment. Face Cleared. J Windsor Ave.. Eaat I.rno, Ma "Mj Utile r"1 a faee Hmka out flrat M a Irtmpleand sue --rsterwst H iwtn M aprfiad ail over i- mm a fin rash. Tbeee waa an miptKia on her chin and )wt fcs a tj liifla'iie.l and red UeAirvs. I tllinlght aha woull I a--msl f a llfn. I llio ! It e rem a an H It' hed and hyfwt ldly. S'e did n. l"e( amU and It ma t her f"-t'r. "I W-l a!l kind rnmaa ail ahsi tt-ffsrant "l tl flnaJljr I tis.j.t U C'uta-vra K.M 1 'Tn," a il d-tet It try ttstn. Afi- uaxur trvna a few l.ro ra .- .U.-l an I ut ihrn ca-in-Py f-ar a'-ett 'l"r f et 4 r r' lw-ver aw.w w e . any e"''i ( iiieji Mra. K. ; hii. A ru . ll Sample Ilach Ipe by Mall Alih"isi rsim ! ii"-. ) anil H'i rr a)..invr r Mr I a-e -1 rvrrrm fnu r ay if thm -- t,t"-- mm e ariti 2 P ' - r-innat 't -i-t-r4 '-l r. awm. 1 - ?GCDD PLUMBERS lcvuj CCDD TCDL5 ( tes ;:Tr,3ll.D. f t::;s C:pE"y CmffW ' Teuriif Car f. 0. b. TsUda Wi&Tt r ' snt Costs You From $200 to $300 Less THIS CAR has practically every modern advantage. It is electrically started and lighted! It inas high tension magneto ignition! It has underslung rear springs! It has 4-inch tires ! These four items, alone, make it the superior of many $1000 cars. 80 $1075 Model 81 S Paaaenger Model 81. RoadaUr Delivery Wagon, with Delivery Wagon, with All prices f. o. b. Toledo. .... H. F. CUTLER & SON, Telephone 402-3, 310 North Main Street and if a shipping business is developed, crates, butter boxes, milk and creum cans, and egg carton's are necessary. As no business can ever be successfully carried on without a liberal working capital, at least a third of the amount to be invested should be kept for this purpose and never be diverted to any other fund. As to labor, one man ew- nloved bv the year, with extra men at , i . - , . ,. ...t. harvest tune, is sumeicui. i ; mku -i man must be an intelligent, w ide-awake ambitious and conscientious chap, and $35 a month with his board is bv no means too much to pay him. Jn.lecl. on one successful farm a 2 per cent, bonus on all sales is always given t.i- hired man in addition to his wage of and board. ... f H is also essential to have a map ol the place, sh-wing every field, ron-t. stream, woodlot. and building, the lots w here the sheep run must be fenced in to keep out dog. On a .Mr-acre farm it 'ia nei-eassrv to feed all green food to . the ,ws in me ourn. aisy . i nnnil to plant a sueccsiiuii oi iuiiii crops tor tins especial iuimr. j a.-rcs should 1 ample for the sheep, if crops are raised for them. .An nrre will feed a cow the entire growing wa son where soiling is practiced. It must be evident to every reader that to run . .4 111.. mth Iwlilllt I If 1 sueli a compact rime .. i ... . land sun cssfully. demarnls the utmost knowledge and industry; hut the sume I ,,IHV . aaid of any business, whether " ' imnnfai.turin,. ,wksep. or r .lroading. It behooves Z 1 S sr-y PERRY & NOONAN UNEXCELLED FUNERAL FURNISHINGS Hospital Ambulance' Service IMIf.HTAklRS AND IKENSED EMBA1.MERS DEPOT BQ-. BARKE THrpkana ('nasraia- 12S-1 SPECIAL FUR SALE Article Onc-Third to Oncllalf Off Finding my stock larger than usual and not caring: to carry it over, I am now ofTerinjr every article in mv Fur store at a Bijr Reduction in Trice. Now i the time to buy FURS for next season and have them to wear the remainder of the winter. WE HAVE MAt'E A REtl tTIO ON AIX H H REPAIRINC I. STEKOmilK, Practical Furrier. State St, Montpelier It Isn'tToo Early to . - i - r j ...a :l - Vil't J .:..- - a - --... ..... . . , f " I) . . Sal Minn. mmtfm a TKm taMn Tfc mm t.-. mi. wh.ch ix.irc. rnei n.!;aT -i fmm r-...n r1 w.'.tfr. and an Auto- "EMP1RE KINtT mzic rro4 f r Kr:r.jr stra iwr SI RAYINC. ITMI n Sfnl ff r fAtl R Iu You Can t Beat Us on Price or Quality WOOD -SAWING OUTFITS r i - . m-f mm . -': : "- rv t , a -'!. m ml Zm I. H-.-Va.. mv r--l zr at --. fit. -tte. hm-m DltACKLTT. SHAW LUNT CO. q.i. ,,rn. si rtiiuut irr-i - H'd $850 Touring Car 7S doaed body S95 open body.85 man, however, who contemplates farming as a livelihood, to realize that it requires on the whole more training, expericne-.-, and intellect, than any other bushier. (Copyright, 1914, by E. It. Parkinson All riahta reserved A Cat that Made Herself Useful. In the current issue of Farm and Fireside a contributor tells as follows of the achievements of her cat: "We had something happen last sum mer that we thought peculiar. One of our cats began staying close to tho veranda beds in the evenings. Soon wo saw he was catching hawk moths. Ha did the work so well that although wo had 140 tomato plants we had scarcely any worms. Generally it is quite a task to keep them off the vines. "We intended to kill that cat as wo have two others and like tliem better, but his life is safe now." Before Listeners and Otherwise. The learned professor was talking tho usual nonsense to the baby. "No, no oo musrft tick oo"s footsy " Just then he caught sight of the vis itor, blushed furiously, and muttered: "No, no; you must not expose your pedal extremities by extending them be yond the protective covering of tho blankets, or you will lay your system open to attacki of catarrhal affection." Buy Your Sprayer DID YOU ALSO KNOW that we wll Power Sprayers From up Complete with (.asokne Kncine Nnd for our ctal.jr. de.cril irjr t w dui k v fend triplex outside phiU i 1". wcr J-pray Pumps and oth er al.i:.Ue spraying' aaeM)rivi. -The Empire Kinz .si'KAYINC. rr.MP I t ..Inm-Jii- MMnsnieal eif:iffir. U,-'... . ... .. ... - li