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THE BARRE DAILY TIMES, DARKE, VT., MONDAY, MAY 3, 1013.
BARRE DAILY TIMES MONDAY, MAY 3, 1913. Kntertd at the Pottnfflre nt Bsrr Sacoti. Class Mnil Matter Published Every Week-day Afternoon SUBSCKJl'TION RATES ; "n reap , in n Ont month .Zo cent Blngla eop ..1 eanl FBAN'K E. LANGLKY. Pabllshtr Burr made formal declaration of war to-day war on dirt. Montpelier climbed back onto the wa terwagon Inst Saturday without groat effort. When it comes to whacking the demon rum, Bryan is the whole show and needs no Swiss yodlers to assist him. A week-end and not an automobile fa tality hereabouts makes a more satisfac tory state of affairs. Perhaps the weath er may be held accountable in part. The rain made a fine preliminary at tack for us in connection with the clean up campaign. Now for a little individ ual and collective effort to complete the rampaign! In his 04th year and learning to run an automobile, that Enosburg Falls bank president may yet be Vlmzing over our heads in a flying-machine so great is the exuberance of youth. AW UN hs.l I v They go on killing people in the mar ble quarries of Vermont, but the killings have stopped ii. the granite quarries along with the cessation of work. So there is some reason for satisfaction in the density of dissatisfaction. When you speak of Tusla, Okla., here after, speak of it as the boom town, its population having increased S5 per pent, in the five years from the national cen sus of IfllO to the local census of 1015, as conducted by local funds under fed eral supervision. There will be few towns or cities to make a better showing in the same period. If Now is the time to make that jump into light underwear athletic style 50c to $1.50. Her.1 are all the new ideas for common sense comfort. Union suits in vari ous fabrics, $1 to $3. Two-piece suits, 25c to $1.50. Pajamas, cool mad ras, soisette silk, and linen and silk, $1 to $3.50 each. F. a Rogers & Co. We Clean, Press, and Repair Clothing As the more detailed reports come in, they are confirmatory of the first praise of the Canadian troops north of Ypres in the great battle of Flanders beginning on April 22. Great Britain possesses some good blood in her North American territory and she is making use of it to her decided advantage in war as well as ir. peace. ' Germany's warning really wasn't nec essary to keep American tourists off the high seas, particularly the Atlantic, this summer; they're all going to stay at home and get acquainted with the won derful sights of their own land, just for a change. Incidentally, they will thus retain a great sum of money that other wise would have gone to make Europe more arrogant. prove to be a distinct benefit. The mer cantile interests of the community will not be left out. of the list of those who will gain by the. innovation, for the women shoppers from out of town will find the place a handy gathering place while resting after visiting the stores A gooa manv otner towns and some cities in Vermont could well pattern aft er the example of Randolph in this re spect. An IR-ton granite boulder was shipped recently from Milford, X. H., to North Berwick, Me., for monumental purposes. That is a good deal like carrying coals to Newcastle. Why not use one of the many chunks of rock lying idle in the fields of Maine? If one is disposed to use a Imulder for monumental purposes, home sentiment would seem to deman'd a native stone. The official summer residence of the president of the United States will spain lie Cornish, N. II. -Windsor, Vt., even though the official summer capital may rot lie located there; and the selection 01 that beautiful region for the summer residence mean that the enccutive is likely to lie present at intervals during the summer, if not for continuous stay cf any considerable duration. Therefore, Windsor esn afford to trade upon its dis tinguished reputation once more. Intercollegiate matches of the I'niver- ty of Vermont this week include ttiree rsehal panics, one traik tournament, tour tennis matches and one dcttate with another institution in Maatlmrtt . In the midt of the athletic ruh. it is ome wlist reassuring that the intellectual con tests are not wholly crowded out and that the university mil enpspe in at least one mental clh out of nine -(ed tiled for a ainglc week. To lie even bet ter balanced, the schedule should contain few more intcrerdlepiate delmtes. LEGISLATIVE CARELESSNESS. Following the furore caused in New Hampshire by the elision of a comma from a fish and game enactment, thus causing an entirely different interpreta tion of the law thr.n was intended by the legislature comes the revelation of half a dozen errors in the chief legislative en actment in New York state of the last session, the bill being that relating to the election on constitutional amend ments. Nor is that all, since the posi tive assertion is made that out of 500 measures pa&scd by the New York leg islature 81 were found to contain errors, if not seriously blotched by omissions or additions. Inasmuch as there were 34 lawyers in the New York legislature, it is morn remarkable that so much of er ror should have crept in, although, of course, the work of final framing of the bills fell to committees and their score taries. The lawyers, if they were at al attentive to their business, might have been expected to note the errors since the nature of their occupation leads them to make thorough study of the phrase- olojjv as well a the evident intent of laws. The situation perhaps reflects con ditions in every state legislature- to a greater or lescr extent; there is too much carelessness in the enactment of lews. Here in Vermont there has been e minimum of errors, perhaps because of the sytem which requires an examina tion of the bills when first presented and which closes with thorough inspection just before the bills go to the executive tor his nignature. Now and then an er ror creeps in. but we should aay Ver mont law are remarkably free of mis takes in view of the niimltor of enact ments eterv two rears. (dared, and in regard to it they have no cause of complaint. Hut there ia more than bare neutrality, more than recognition of the implicit treaty obligation not to take arms against an ally. Italy' neutrality is carried to a point of remarkable unsel fishness. We do hot know that Italy 1ms nuked for a single acre of Austrian or, other territory as a reward for her conduct in lending no help to the ene mies of Germany and Austria. Offers urc said to have been made to her by Germany, who would apparently give her the Trentino or anything else that ia Austrian to make sure of the continu ance of her neutrality. It is being con tinued without the acceptance of a bribe. For it is regarded as a duty a duty not to rush the nation into the horrors of war on one aide or the other. Italy show considerable self-control, and not a little self-denial, as she looks on the Britiah and French fleets paralyz ing the Austrian navy at the head of the Adriatic and refrains from sending her own ships to join them. She exercises self-restraint in not throwing her army serosa the frontier between Frluli and Treste and taking the lands that own her language. Of the six nations that are called tho great powers of Europe she alone hna held aloof from war of the nations that are "prepared" for war. She and our own country alone are not tight ing. Italy's constancy in trying circum stances has been admirable. Let us hope that it will be rewarded with the just satisfaction of national aspirations. Boston Herald. . CURRENT COMMENT I BUOYED UP BY FALSE HOPE. 1 . 1 Residents of Priemyal Were Deceived, Says Local Paper. Petrograd, May 3. Among the relics of tTzemysl, there has been discovered a complete file or the Ariegs jsiachtrich tung, a local paper issued daily during the entire time of the siege under the supervision of the Austrian commandant General Kusmanik. Up to Nov, 14, the date when the Russian investment was resumed this Prremvsl paper received its despatches from Vienna by telegraph: after that it had to rely upon brief wire less messages, bolstered up bv military comment ot tne Austrian authorities, This paper shows how the spirits of the men were buoyed up by deceit and false hopes to the very day of the sur render, mere 1 not in a single issue of the paper any mention made of the tailing condition of the garrison or short age ot provisions, nor any inference that surrender was imminent or even possible". The Austrian soldier was apparently se renely perusing optimistic reports of German and Austrian successes on the very day the white flag suddenly was hoisted over staff headquarters. i.arly issues of the hreigs Nachtrich tung reproduced telegrams from Cracow which tell of the "final collapse of the Russian advance in Galicia." An 'issue of a later date commented on the loss of three English cruisers, stating "it is riot mprobable now that the whole English fleet will soon be sunk in the open sea A paper of Oct. 3 stated that Russia had withdrawn her offer of autonomy to ro land and conveved the remarkable intel igence that the Russian war minister ad resigned and was to be replaced bv Jeneral Linevitch, who had died some line before. Papers of the same month nnounced that Prremysl was once for II free and reported that the Russians feared revolution in Warsaw and Lodi. From the 14th of November, depend- ng solely upon wireless new, the de- patches became more meagre, but still more optimistic. The December papers ere principally occupied with the mis- rable conditions of li.e Russian invest- ng troops, and reproduced personal let- era from Russian soldiers obtained through the capture of a Russian mail train. According to these accounts, driv en to desperation by lack of food and clothing and by the intense cold, many Russian soldiers were contemplating sui cide. Further eni'Ouragement was de rived from the letter of an Austrian de serter, who wrote that the general opin ion was that Przemysl had been "erected bv the devil and could only !e taken by the devil." A continual literary dirt of this aort persuaded the Austrian soldier that all was going well for the Austrian forces in general and that Prwmysl itself nev er could be oaptured. In one of the last issues before the surrender there wa an account of a chanty lottery and con cert conducted for the relief of the civil ian population of lVzemyal. One hun dred thousand tickets were distributed and I.tiM pri'ct were awarded which had been contributed by members of the gar rison. The Peoples National Bank The Only Banking Institution in Barre Under National Government Control Examined twice each year by a Na tional Bank Examiner. Five sworn reports each year to the Comptroller of the Currency. We solicit business accounts desir ing the advantages of a National Bank. The Peoples National Bank Worthen Block, Barre, Vermont roipora g Open Monday ROCHESTER. Rev. O. B. Wells will again be pastor of tho Methodist church here. Mrs. Dana Goodno, who has been quite ill, is now improving. H. Wellington of Boston has been a recent guest at Wallace Campbell's. Misses Mary and Hattie McDuffv of Glover have been recent visitors at Fred Eaton's. Stanley Hubbard celebrated his sixth birthday by giving an ice cream party to the school children and other guests. Mrs. Ash and family have moved to the farm lately vacated by Jerry Spen cer. Mr. and Mrs. ill Russ will oc cupy the tenement in the hotel where Mrs. Ash formerly lived. A daughter, lionise Elizabeth, was born to Mr. and Mrs. April 22. Word has been received of the en gagement of Miss Ruth Hubbard to Ed win Oberlin of Mansfield, O. Rev. W. A. Lang of Rowena, N. Y as been a recent visitor in town. Frank Hubbard and Julian Harvey are to build this summer. BUILDING THE MODERN POULTRY-HOUSE. How American Farmers are Involved in ed Along about thi time lwgin in etpeit the apftoiiwement ef t he fall of ( on.tsn t 'nople, the almsnsi- mic't ar atvn;t the weather. for t'.e q-ii, k firif g new. paper rnrrepoodei-.t are t.kely to t r.n tlirir job with t'i'-ir tvv rftT Anr cti of them onH I l to tie t' f,r4 to aptrfwitt.-e the fail of te r tr, ail a few f tln-m Vfwild mtlr ripest"-! ef fort t be f rt ly fslitie t.rrnt,in annnne-TOeiit and ; .-i i t t' e lmTlarre aooiier r 11 ' r. T ''-. t ' tal t-noiiri'-eTe'-t a'' t' rVy r 1 ih'r tat-TH-t!t t iVoreJ upon. Italy' Hesitancy. Italy is steadily riing in the world's ceteeiii thorugh her loyalty to principle and her regarj for treaties. Mie dit proed of the shameful attack which Autna mad" on Serbia, and therefore iliilined t a't with i'.i triple alliance 1:1 the creat war which its other partners porcioitated. Itut liritig still bound to t'.cm by treaty, as their ally in any war of etcm. i.e t. steadily withstood 'iirr rootion to enter the field 2-Hil!-t them. And she has resisted the tempt alum to malt a show of natal mi; ?ry f-tf- in Antri's hour f Vn( :oi f!,e iir!e of oMaining I'te I'slisn v,j.-,1 frritinea tHat r un4f 1'e A'itr-.an yl,. Slie ba .'one p, nor than maintain an s mwd 1 ei,t ulil y, r,l this mar I ke tbe t'"fwi!3 away of an etK-llent eppw- HANCOCK. Mi Ieh Blair ha returned from Rochester. Mr. and Mr. Harry Plunkett and daughter who have been visitor at Eu gene Martin'. bve gone to their home. Mrs. Combes is working at the hotel in Boy-hester. Mr. and Mr. Frank Ford and daughter Randolph isited at orge Irr' last week. Mim France Andrew i staying with Mr. and Mr. Dana Mamh and attending acliool. Eugene Smith i atiU ery low. AMUSEMENT NOTES. William Hodt and Company FrevH Worth ia B.tlinjtoe. To -day 'a Burlington Free Prea baa the follow inf about William llode and eomnv f'laving "The Ro to Haf-pi-nes" which 1aye4 at Burlington Saturday tiir't and hnh will la" pr ette4 at te Barre opera houae t- Toy the little flay ia Wlty harm- Russia's Struggle to the Mediterranean In the current issue of Farm and Fire side, the national farm paper published t Uipnngneld, (J., Herbert Quick, edi tor of that publication, writes as fol lows, explaining why American farmer ave a direct financial interest in Rus- 111 struggle to get to the Mediter ranean: A this ia written, the grestest bat- tl which ever took place between war ships and shore fortifications is being fought in the narrow waterway from the Black sea to the water of the Mediterranean. "It is a hattie for wheat. Its outcome ill affect the price of every bushel of heat and other grains now held in the nited States, and every bushel harvest- next season. A glance at the map of Europe shows that this must be so. Russia is a great wneatgrowing country, there 1 now on hand there a huge supply of wheat Inch cannot get to market from 125,- (MlO.lslrt to I7S,IHK(H0 bushels. "It cannot get to market because Ger many controls the water and railroads leading westward from Russia. Russia will not sell to Germany or Austria be cause she is at war with them. "The Black sea is Russia's outlet, and Turkey controls the Bosphoru, the lit tle sea of Marmora, and the Dardanelles, that ancient waterway between the east and the west for which battle have been fought for thousand of year. vi heat ha jrone on: several rent s bushel because the allies have amaahed tha fort at the entrance of the Darda nelles. The American farmer's roket- book i vitally affected becanse England ha built a great hip. the Queen Eliza beth, which crushes fort a did the German iejre guns in Belgium. And yet there are those who y the I'nited State tan keep out of entanglement in world politic! "The map of the world i changing. History is turning as on a pivot in this a. And we a farmer will find the price of feod and the reward of our Uhor changing with the map and the coure of hitory." Some Important Things To Be Consid ered. The time is approaching for the annual poultryhouse cleaning, and to those plan ning a new house or an addition to the old one some timely hints may prove valuable. In recent years there has been a decided change in poultryhouse con struction; the old-fashioned house, with Its double wall, small window-gash, and weather-tight construction (supposed to keep the birds warm), was badly affected by outside temperature changes and moisture and so has been superseded by a house built on entirely different plans. Louis Hubbard, To-day the poultryhouse builder aims to provide an abundance of fresh air both night and day, to keep his birds. heal thy, thus resorting to the use of "mus lin fronts'' instead of glass, to the par tial elimination of the latter. In planning a house it should be made to fit in with the system of housing al ready established. A colony system re quires a house suited to the size of the flock to be kept as a unit, with single pen construction, or without a scratch- ing-shed. The semi-community system, to ne profitable, calls for a two-pen scratching-shed structure; for the com munity system, now so popular, the long layinghouse (divined into pens of vary ing size) is the type employed. Planning for , Convenience. The important essentials in a new house are economy, convenience, sunlight, good ventilation, plenty of room, free dom from dampness, protection from ex tremes of temperature, thorough ventila tion, and proof against rodents. The form of house will, of course, influence the cost of construction. The colony lionsp costs more in proportion to its ca pacity than a continuous one, and the simpler the design the better for the man who foots the bills. For practical purposes the shed-roof type house, built in units 20 feet square is the most eco- noniu-al. The lornell experiment sta tion has demonstrated that such a house eight and one-half feet in front and four and one-half feet m the rear permits the greatest amount of sunshine in the interior from autumn until spring. More over, auch a house is cooler in summer, a the shape of the roof i toward the north, eliminating the vertical ray of the sun. (Hher points in favor of the shed roof type are: It is cheaper to build, requiring less labor: roof water i all carried to the rear, so only one eave trough ia required instead of two: it is possible to have the front hiuhcr. so obtaining a greater amount of un-light. The two-thirds span, even-span, and monitor type of roof, while more at tractive, are not a desirable a the shed roof from a practical standpoint. The half-monitor type, where wider than 20 feet, i the most desirable ven in the smaller eolonv houses, such a the Tol l man type. The adtantage of this type eontainine a double row of pen, with an alley through the center, is ery cleai. for the upper window llow the sun to rerh the pen on the north side. The tyle of house derided upon, the foun dation a the first consideration. The ideal flmir ia t-oncreta. eien where port able bouse are naed. and in building thia foundation let the wall (which must be all This Week Ready -to -Wear Garments on Second Floor Ladies' and Misses' Coats, Skirts, Raincoats, Ladies' Wool Dresses, Silk Dresses, Kimonos, Muslin Under wear, Corsets, Ladies' Waists, Petticoats, Children's Wash Dresses and Hats Wash Goods Sale This Week See the 19c Wash Goods on table at 12fa Lots of pretty Wash Goods at 19c Lot of odd pieces of 50c Silk at 25c 50c Crepe de Chine, now at 39c 36-inch Silk, all colors, at 29c 36-inch Colored Linens, 50c quality, per yard . . . 39c New Silk Waists All different styles. Usually sold at $1.98, your choice at $1.00 and $1.25. See them in window. Special, $1 .00 Waists at 69c rmfkoR Store deep enough to prevent heaving by frost and set on rough stories to provide per fect drainage) extend a foot above the How To Tell Good Meat. The flesh should be firm, elastic, bright on of tha floor irhieh ..cure. ,1rv ilU nu Ot llllllorm COlOr. It It IS OU11 01' and does away with the litter being purple it may have been cut for some scattered about the yard when the doors are open. Set anchor bolts in the walls to bolt the sills to when pouring the con crete, l-ewis gives these directions for floor construction: "Excavate the soil in side the house to a depth of at least eight inches below the top of the foun dation wall, place a layer of crushed stone, cinders, or coarse gravel, about eight inches thick over the bottom, tamp ing thoroughly and leaving it level. Over time or not properly drained of blood when killed. The factors determining the grade of a cut of beef are its thick ness, covering, quality and weight. Thickness of lean flesh is of self-evident importance. Consumers demand a large proportion of lean in steaks and roasts of whatever grade. Lean beef has a much higher value than fat or bone, hence thickness of flesh is of first this place a rough coat of concrete about ! consequence even in the cheaper cut three inches thick, made bv mixing one ! '"""d for boiling and stewing. The depth part of good cement with three parts of i0' "esl! '""ly indication ot Site the tine sharp sand and five parts of;''"188 01 wel j,rom wiiicn a cui uas oeen coarse eravel or cinders. Put one thick-1 ,nBle- 'specially ' aistiiiguisning siecr ness of tarred building paper over the , roni'li coot while fresh, lapping and ce menting the seams, nailing it down every io Hit with rooting nails, letting the Leads stick out about a quarter of an inch to hold the finish coat. One inch of finish coat should be laid over the pa per. This is composed of one part of cement to three parts of coarse sand." Framing the Building. The sills of a house 2x20 feet should be 4x6 inch lumber, the studding 2x4 inch lumber, doubled at the comers;' plates 2x4 inch lumber doubled; rafters 2x4 inch material, placed two feet apart, unless the outside boards are up and down, in which case the studs may be six feet apart, with 2x4 intermediate half-way between the sill and plate and parallel' with them. "Novelty" siding makes an attractive and tight wall. If shingles are used a tight board wall should be laid first, or it is impossible to keep the house clean and free from insects. The roof to be of value must( tie rain-proof, and of some good wear- inir hivli-srade roofing paper, which, if cuts from those of cows. I he shape and general appearance of a cut also depend very largely upon its thickness. Covering or depth of fat is most es sential in the more valuable cuts, viz., the ribs and loins, because they supply the trade that is most particular in re gard to quality of meat; and the highest quality of lean can be secured only at the expense of a liberal amount of fat. Those who are accustomed to buying round and chuck steaks expects little or no fat. Quality in beef cuts refers particularly to the grain and firmness of the lean, the marbling (distribution of fat through the lean), and the proportion of bone and other waste in the cut. The grain of meat consists in its fineness of fiber or texture and the cut surface should be glossy, smooth or "velvety" in appearance and touch, as opposed to stringinesB and coarseness. By firmness, in this connection, is meant "substance' or "body," as distinguished from a soft gluey, or "washy" consistency of tin) flesh. It is n indication of tenderness juiciness and maturity. On the other properly put on, lasts as long and even I l and, firmness due to a dry stringy con longer than shingles, finally, as to tne windows, and "curtain openings." Lew is says on this point to allow one square foot of glass to every It! feet of floor space, and curtain openings to the ex tent of double the number of square feet that there is of plass. or one square foot of muslin to every eight square feet of floor space. Moreover, the windows slmuld be t.l.ii-ed liich IIP in the front dition of the flesh is objectionable. Kip ening or "aging in the cooler improve firmness. tendernes and flavor of Ix'ef. provided it is sulliciciitly fat. Wry lean beef deteriorate rapidly after a few days in the cIhIIkmiiu. Krocu cuts omctitiu s develop a flab by or sloppy condition after thawing due to the si psriitum of the viater frou the tittsues of the meat. This rendcrr and run vertically rather than horizon- j the cut tough and jrn-atly detracts from tsllv. 191J. thr E. R. PsrkinwB All right nwi-veJ.l t-tn.'y t '- romplM i f t n. I t?ut ire- It . humniH. and at time hiVwrTKu miwr ft -Iwttw. m.' and Mr. Ho!re make bis Jim YVhitmsw tWMsbl' tliera. Hi fme. of fVHirw. baa t"- rt'-4 ia ju-i tn rt f rhretsr. He b a dwtwt. ,,V"--tlt V. ! not r-' .1 ! t -t ! l J"-S .t ! ill thst ti n n b"fo-M- emir- in h of i T ? d d "imi'f T ? M'vtff !-'? J r ."' tr-t'f.1 art itu.:ti t !-! in atr.Vi- t' t t'e tr j- f ia a French t it v is t'e tne fry mdy'nl f-t rt'.c I bv t' -f-mews. It e barr'v - t fist "r- ft Hn rmr'! f'is n r- 1 raw ! !S?- '. ( ! ' t t dT vfn s r -t - it are vt'-i. t !.; Is-.- ft "if nf ftt f f- t!t t t .. ' ' T'- " H (" .. m t '- "H l-i t' r 1 t-n tk'-n tH attx k i sutboritstire ri-, th fMS" wf art irli ' I in t' t. would tof j i tistu-s !" ia.'!y ffliritni ( b' . I. !v ii t--ir U poitti if t) adi. f I !r J-. i n., if ii it rwi) f.r iaavumpt'Hi "f "W'balat't . -'il vi - t iit -rf .-r irwitiim lwg !tn.-anor. And be tr-eis wntk ar t-r-' 1 1 ! I.. t "! f r.-Mi.k t 'w f-r !" ! Mi a Utifi aM a I .! in IW l!T!tn rfta! Jt-af . Tb tiift. tf mil', fwetni. t'. ! 4 n.!u ( in mi.ti t ' s ttnsn . . Itut be twtiH t heat t 1 I , . j. y , t, i mi ""1 t-i mr tor ltttf-r rvr awl's t "tST, anil afaiti t 1 ' scs. It in A , iw the jbtt f4tne f l.ta'a ht .n. r "t t m i'.'r " l ' 1.1 t'.1 af 'rf --t. t '" AtnM f -t ifinnM l tHtrw 1' renstwM rnjf T x fs in.tVt Urrr I .4. h If'tt ta a tmtatv fur jwr I. iPf t't Iwy ar-jlnrmanr. f tba rrs rtM im . and t1 1 W. , t.i-ino"i'y S Ifcta ni phiinp'r to ;ff"-t f Ir e"a ' t"tmWr rl Ifntt I"""" iwi -". t , , ... I rt-wm. a a f !: ta tftsn"f'i M '. t . '! l"4 to i 'trl--, W" . t-t to a ruA : -.-i 'i tor .-i"-t . -. .n ,r i,.-mtrt t4 11 .M-t- t - t't tw-v In. -v ttom ba 1 t t a t T.t I'.' : to tow'y Vr. ,a tu-TDuM W-ma. ?f !tH a mnwrv tint f:rm htm admir- a h ?T?-'e"t I ' It t to-a 4 frf't't'y 1Hf ut-" - !!''; . J'S.tt tto fnar"!- f th J.mM" a?4 Jawva A H -t f s-.it tHat iw wt? r 1 Vt. flntp. V. 'ilV M lTIj tjnw. H a i tj'te In! rt a a"te rf f !.!.? rr-s-ra to ia vrfir Make Two Cents a Day Out of tacn of Hit Hens. In the 'Toultry Ksiaing- department of the current iue f Fatm and Fire side a rotitributor tells bow be make 4 -V a wek out of thirty-five ben. Ia te following ifi taken from bis little artnle lie tells how be got hi ruvtomers: "I bate a r-tl psrerl post tniairiMS and w-II an as-ersge of right dor- rpz' t k at from ." ta 10 et'ts a doren" '( ilnrinc fsll and winter, eojurdmg in th ins '11 prw f t t' I tnske a rbaffe f 15 nuts a down awre than tle tirti-i of wremoti ffg. 'I $n try rt'mf by taking t to nam.- tif fifty if the ealtn-t famibea ta lit rnuaty aeat t ii-'. f-u'a-tMi! frota the rity tel-i tow d i.-tot- I t toa an it itmm b-ili-r to tto torn it f ears f tle tani in. msV1 tronjt ra a I rwuld foe try fr aa w'.tnm r rt j"irat-t-t -ci- h fj4 ty rr1 f-"l m an attrliie ps -kar the if' lisy ttoy ti la4 j f4 tl ta it tn -e4 M f V. d-'if j XV tK-'i wwl'tn -t tn tto !" j n-i n,tn-m. k . r.-r . i4 aH f W fur dr fir toll i!y K-Vf -t mrit-m tm i,i e atatnnnry latnie t nam tn try! tomy at-4 a 4 tx-at'y fw-'tt4 for I a toad. Tto f-ftr btt"T 1'in't me I'mii ct?ivr I aa t!-t an a m it j f. f-.r--t a eTiT it-?n ' rtvft, t''f t' f J"t and 1 j ta -- .. Tto- eti"t- ei tk - aQ tto eff I b ! St i" trr F-i f --V " toy 2r Tennis Season Has Arrrived and we have the oods. All the new styles for men, women and ch i Idrcn. Don't buy until you have ccn our line. Rogers' Walk -Over Boot Shop High Price of Corn in Denmark. Farm and Fireside ay: 'tnth farmer are killing their brcodine sow and suckling pit. Cause. corn selling for hundred weight." it flavor. I he imiMirtance of nisrbhtic ronAist mainly in it influence on ten tlerness. When 1st is deposited in tin conneitive tissue ells througli the lean the elasticity of the connective tissue i diminished, and the meat is improved in tenderness, juiciness and flavor. Wont an's World for Msv. Xote our sle ilk v ear at Yaughan'a. waist and neck- PLANT TREES SdM Red Cross , r Slop Ilnl Year Lo.e,V Wi 1 i . . . K m m -1 WITH fca. WW f 1 Li Speed l p Dvclopmcal One lo Two Ttar. r.i. tmnravri Otntlfy. J "I" Color and QaaUty ol I r ItrT" yrar 4 Mna Cherry tiw a anted arr tmy aut f aanna antp-ent. fc-mi r reaulia fca tom oMained all tto cawiry. Tto raal aasamtotrirwili. Ynim I tor ta ptn traea M vmAr4 tie!- Call lor Free Booklet I ALEXANDER & CO, Wot Street Barre. Vermont a VEGETABLES Rcnty anJ cheap Fruit. Salmon. CoJ. etc.. at the Granite City General Store 1 to IS Granite Street CLOSE TODAY AT 5-30 P. L ts a a a a 8 V n 1