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TliK DAILY TIMES, BARItE, VT., WEDNESDAY, MAY 12, 1015.
BARUEDAILY TBIES WEDNESDAY, MAY 12, 1913. f..iKii,H Mt i hp Ptmtnfflrft nt. ftarra as Second Clnaa Mall Mutter I'ubliahad Hvtry Week-day Afternoon sunacRin ioN rates "no year , , One mrnth HinsU cope SX.M ..28 eenta ....X eant IBAVK E. LANCLEY. Publlahar "Deep regrets" lloti't ," far. rt is hard to see. how Italy can hnl ance herself much longer on the ragged edge of nothing. The president of t lie I'nitcd States seems to Iinvo forgotten that ho lias a secretary of state. ROOSEVELT WOULD CUT OFF GERMANY The member of a third great money family will think twuu before trusting himself to the mercies of the ocean. After all, it must be taken as a fact that there are, jingo editors in Ormany as well as in the United Mates and that what they say may not be typical of na tional sentiment. President Wilson is out of his element completely when he tries to express him self in colloquial isms or provincialisms. It was something which Abraham Lin coln could do without a jarring note entering in thereby. "Friend Wife, here's one on you you went out of town and bought that suit for our little Willie. Now, if you'd gone to F. II. Rogers & Co.'s, you could have found just as good a suit for $2 less." Here's another point do your buying in the town where your hus band makes his living. Boys' suits, $3 to $10. Wash Suits, 50c to $2. We have it from Herman Kidder's lips that German-Americans will he just as loyal as any otlwr Americans to the de cision of the government of the United States anent the LuHitania disaster. That is good assurance to hear, purely. It takes a good many ships to lie. "mistress of the sen," especially when the operations have to he as scattered over the waters of the worhl as are Great Britain's at the present time. Possibly that explains why torpedo ho:t destroyers were not sent out to meet the Lusitania. F. H. Rogers & Co. We Clean, Press and Repair Clothing THE FIGHTING STRENGTH OF TIIK UNITED STATES. Those in the United Mates who want war immediately with Germany would do well to raise their army to fight with, first of all. The nation is fairly well fixed only fairly well fixed as regards her navy; but her army is wo-fully lacking in numbers. The entire stand ing armv of the United States would contained in the following words of the president as he addressed those 4,000 re cent aliens: "And while you bring all countries with you, you come with a purpose of leaving all other countries behind you, bringing w hat is best of their spirit, but not looking over' your shoulders and seeking to perpetuate what you intend ed to leave in tliein. President Wilson went on to Bay that he would not urge naturalized Americans to cease to love the home, of their ori gin; but he luiuca turn it is one tiling to love the place where you are born and another thing to dedicate yourself to tlie place to which you go. In this connec tion he offered the following significant utterance; "Von cannot dedicate yourself to America unless you become in every re spect Riul with every purpose of your will thorough. Americans. You cannot become thorough Americans if you think of yourselves in groups. America does not consist ot group. A man who Proposes That All Commerce Between the Kaiser's land and the United Statei Be Forbidden ai Result . of Germany' Acta. Syracuse, N. V May 12. Former President Theodore ftooscvelt last night made a pleu for prompt action by tho United (States on account of the Lusi tania disaster, while commenting on President Wilson's speech of Monday night to a gathering of naturalized Americans in Philadelphia, Col. Roose velt was particularly interested in that part of the presidents speech in which the latter referred to "such a thing as a man being too proud to fight" and "a nation being so right that it does not need to convince others by force that it is right." "f think tha,t China is entitled to drawr all the comfort she can from this state ment," said Col. Roosevelt, "and it would be well for the United fctatea to ponder seriously what the effect upon China has been of managing her foreign affairs dur ing the last fifteen years on the theory tuna enunciated.- "If the United States is satisfied with occupation some time in the future the precise international position that Chi na now occupies then the United States can afford to act on this theory. Hut it can not act on this theory if it desires to retain or regain the position won for it under Washington and the men who in the days of Abraham Lincoln wore the blue under Grant and the gray under The Original CAUTION " old SubstitutleTf HOUSTON INSPECTS NATIONAL FORESTS Take a package home make only a meagre lwttle line as tin' ; thinks of himself as belonging to a par war is being conducted In Kurope enditicular national group in America has if the United States navy should fail American and the ' oinit ii-Iiii 111.1 unifAiirr vim 4 riiila m trtn withstand the invaders the standing I11Itiomllit v lso'0 worthy B0t0 armyof the United States could notiJjv,, under the Stars and Mripes." possibly prevent landing (it some point 0 truer word along the line of trans of our long .coast line. So those who I f,,r of national allegiance has been writ- have been clamoring the loudest for im mediate declaration of war against Ger many for the loss of lives of American citizens on the Lusitania, as well as for two previous violations of the rigVts of American people and the United States (lag, would do well to consider what they are going to fight Germany with. Our patriotism i well developed: but patriotism without military backing would make a poor showing iigiiinht anv one of the five great nations now en gaged in warfare s their armiei. are constituted. The United State, has the Lee. ''I very earnestly hope that we will act promptly. The proper time for delib eration was prior to sending the mes sage that our government would hold Germany to a "strict accountability' if it did the things which it has now actual ly done. I he l.)0 babiea drowned on the Lusi tania, the hundreds of women drowned with them scores of these women and children being Americans and lie American ship, the Gulllight, which was torpedoed, offer an eloquent commentary on the actual working of the theory that force is not necessary to assert rights and that a policy of blood and iron can with efficacy be met with a policy of blood and water. "I see it stated in the dispatches from Washington that Germany now offers to stop the practice of murder on the high f-eas committed in violation of the neu tral rights she is pledged to preserve, if we will now abandon further neutral rights, , which by her treaty, she has solemnly pledged to see that we exer cise without molestation. "Such a proposal is not even entitled to an answer. The manufacture and shipment of arms and ammunition to any belligerent is moral or immoral ac cording to the use to which the arms and munitions are to be put. If they are to be used to prevent the redress "of hide ous wrongs inflicted on Belgium, then it is immoral to ship them. If they are to be be used for the redress of those wrongs und the restoration of lielgiuni to her deeply wronged and unoffending people, then it is eminently moral to send them. "Without twenty-four hours' delay this country khould and could take effee tive action by declaring that in view of Germany s murderous offenses against weather probably Wednesday; fair there after with moderate temperatures. South Atlantic and Fast Gulf States Rain in south Atlantic states; other wise fair. Temperatures will rise Ihurs day; about normal thereafter. SHORT SESSION PREDICTED. ten than the aboe. The reason that some nationalities do not easily assim- lime iu. me .rrn.r mm ,.o.mc. oi umUhe T)f,hu of nplltra)l, comm(im, with country in which they cast their lot isjcermanv shall lie forthwith forbidden because tliev reluse to sever absolutely 'ami all commerce of every kind permit their connection w ith tho country from encouraged with France, England !,;..!. l,v ,.me wiM. it ,.,,-t il.!n' r'" " CIVlllZlM World ,,. . ., ... , "This would not bo a declaration of manner of l.yinjr. its speech, its particu-l vgr u wold m),lT,y pfWBt mumtlot)s lar spun, j i.ey are eouHuumy looking of war ,jllf, nt to a power which by- over their shoulders, as the president s ! its conduct has shown willingness to use manner of speech puts it, toward the country from which they came. They do not surrender themselves completely to American cu-tom, manner of living, money and credit with which to equip ',.., and spirit; the.- clan bv them great standing army; but it would lkeMh., loo mU(.hi rrilllill)j tn minpT with from six months to s year to riie t'it j((i. j,,,,,,, tlf;r a()npted land unless army and put it in fighting tiim etifli ( lilt(Hvn in coi.ta.t through business in dent to eope with the experienced ,,! ;,,,,.,.,, So prttt degree, they re diers of one of the U.urnposn I ,, Kiies nllfit they may lave taken referred to. Meanwhile, the eountry j r ;, ,- .,;," 0 to the United would he hard put to it to defend it - ; clf acin-t Invasion. That truth we J That they are nieoiiraged in this clan may as well face, for it is fl truth. , H!l ryl.Xp,n.l, jlV ,v,Um agents of other Having recognized th.it truth, we j ,xlllltl lr, is lf)s't inv believed ; and -hoidd begin within very 'mrt t .me IVeMdent ilon expressed bis belief in to iiMTe the . (sliding at my of the .,.,, , ,,,, f ,fl,jr, ,en be declared I riUed State., not with sn idea nf dee- j ; fi, r,rWRn,p, shove noted that "the bust inn of wsr nor even with the idea J j,fr, ,,, , trde upon t!.t the I nit.-d Mate, will situ ke.l. j lir , ,tv j, worthy on to but Minpl.v It'cs-.re f.f rennsble , , ,),.,. thc Vti and Stripe." and.! precaution Te (,f t ' e nninitions for the slaughter of unoffend ing men, women and children "1 do not believe that the firm asser tion of our rights mean war, but it is well to remember there are things worse than war, "lx-t u as a nation nndertand that peace is of worth only when it is the handmaiden of international righteous liens and of national self-reiijiect." ADMIRAL DEWEY COMMANDER. 'flip .frtlldi t -n t nt 1 Heads Vermont Military Order of Loyal Legion. Burlington. May 12. The 24th annual meeting of ermont CommanoVry, Mil itary Order of the Ixiyal legion of the United States, was held lt evening. The officers elected were: Commander. Admiral George Fewey of X s'hington, 1 1. C senior xiee-rommsnd-er. Col. Joseph T. Du kman. 2d I. S. rar alrv. Forth Kthsn Allen; Junior vie- i fc"iOi'. - ,,-ic.uri. me man mi ek to niv,lr ; comniander. apt. J. S. Mnaeley. I'. S. V.. o C'C H 1 I. ,;,,, fi,,,n n.n rtY,nii frnm nmun in- iL V l.flt.l rM,rur I f 1 Vl':1. '''' 'aw ptv ide ,,,,.( frm iri,nv.t. i the I nited i bams. U. S. V of Murlington; register. t'.at the t..tsl . i-Ii-ted Mc;.t'i ;( the vti.t, . MliVirg at it. veiy heart." l ' .x,e,,t I ' ' ' e nv,nMIW, v(l0 )lS,r (iowrd t,r ,,rogre.. a ' m v rue 1 1 mm. W ' kl a n t w !' v ,;it'-re ! i 1 i.f t'.r I i'te-l t..t- eii ' It i P" i't' ii'H t!'tj,,f j.iciet.t wr in its Teiatin to '" ' ri .).- I ,.,(,., I kt.i... ,,,1,1 ,..' atmlr he ITcuiiit'. word to cut-in men hi t ii i 1 it . ,e J t'-.t it ' ! .1 i trf f.f pi tint t er r ! I' !!ie 1 ,-,, w tU. t--'i- t V i - fi t t jicpot-g (!, gif-.t i-u.z uiu y ? ht 1 ip Imn trvif g, apparently, to "tr op Crt tnr t:eir eountry among tl?e pfo- I le trfirn in tht rrtnntrt (ir jiow nat ! nra!ifd in the I'tiitt-J State and. in- 1 t ! y. 1n i-'oik'- t!ir patriotism for t dnt-d r-iiit(y. So we aay that ' ' M i '' word, at Philadel rr,iir'i:i uii. tu wtitu tl T AMI 1.!' vv U1.:l- t',nmt .! a v ri.-.., i ' r i ') ' i, ; I . i..-l. t , lac'T' .r A " m i t f t'... I n'if wr j:.n n -i f- v,'. ' It - !',,.,(., VV -a t 7 i, . ,B .' . . t . t ' i f- t P t, , : f' tr,, v ll, t". f"V I' 1 '-.. f 1,. ! , tnul ,.,. .r ;K ?" '.-1. . V. v. vt . ',t f..f tk. , ,i .t, ,-(.- t f V - fc '- f ' t .. t . A a - I -. m 9 , ' f - a - l.-f t t: m I , t, I , ... 1 r -w. ' p . y ' - . r-. t (! -t ' .-v ,?.t.;-r -.... t ... . - ; j -, i , ' t ! e ! ' 1. ill-. t.lV fw-rt a iaappnintinar fn it,,, rvr,-.t" ! a v'goron ihvlara- n.t ivti.' u.ti. r aa rrgard t'' ,i,-..f,-T. v re T(r,t ,p,rt 1 tl-ic . rrrr fTect ivi-. !..", ,'rr t' iVt pn'Jie- .loaeph I. Stearna of Kurlingtnn : treaa urer, Charles L. Ilea, h of Ibii linainn ; chancellor. Henry If. Hagar of Bui ling ton: chaplain, Rer. Ir. I. G Smart of Buibngton. Two members were admitted. Capt. Frank Tompkina f Fort h IIuaehii,. Arif a berilitary rompanioa of the t;rt la hr right of inheritance from reeraafd oftirr, and William Harris Howe of l"rmtr. a romrninaj of th' Miond 1a. A reception and lamqitet was tield at t te lb'lel rmont la1 v r ning. For Grand Jury Term of U. S. Court at Montpelier. Rutland, May 12. The following jur ors have been summoned by the office of the United States marshal in this city for the May term of the district court which will be held at Montpelier the 10th, being at the capital city instead of Windsor because of lack of hotel ac commodations at the latter place. Grand jurors Albert H. Bailey, Wells River; E. E. Wood, Putney; Walter W. Brown, Springfield; diaries A. Calder- wood, Orrin A. Dimick, St. Johnbburv; C. M. Campbell, Lyndonville; Henry B. Chapman,' Woodstock; Oscar Carlton, South lairlee; E. C. Crosby, Christie B. Crowell and O. E. Randall, Brattleboro; E. A. Fullerton, South Woodstock; V, E. Guernsey, Rochester; L. C. Hayes and A. P. Williams, Bellows Falls; J. E. llew ett, South Royalton; M, C. Holmes, Ryegate; Henry L. Howe, Kouth Pom fret; M. C. Knight, Newbury; Lewis S. Newton, Hartford; J. B. Ripley, Wheel- ock; H. W. Vail, Randolph; H. H. Orms- bv, Bradford. Petit jurors O. D. Adams, Charles P. trench, Elmer Fuller, St. Johnsbury; Leonard H. Bacon, Frank C Waldo, Chel sea; C. H. Bigelow, W. B. Colt, Bradford; Wilmer S. Bowles, Norwich; C. F. Chand ler, Strafford; George Codman, Ryegate; W. L. Dow, HardwUk; Charles Downer, E. A. Reynolds, Sharon; George P. East man, Hart land; George W. Gile, West Danville; John B. Goodrich, South Roy alton; W. H. Hay ward. Herbert C. Shaw, Rrattleboro; John Howard, Putney; Steve Hutchinson, Randolph; Sidney Johnson, Newbury; H. H. Miller, West Fairlee; H. P. Nason, Rochester; Bert Newton, Vernon; W. E. Perkins, Pom fret; C. E. Poole, Topshatn; Preston G. Reed, Randolph Center; J. Frank Ruggles, West Burke; W. P. Russell. Lyndonville; George H. Savage, White Kiver Junction; J. B. C. Taylor, New bury; Leslie H. Thornton, West New bury Fuller Weld, Gioton; K. M. Wes ton. Bethel. Deputy United States Marshal Ed ward S. Whittaker was in Brandon to day serving subpoenas in the case of Augusta E. Trowbriilge of New York vs. Frank Chandler of Leicester, which is one of the most interesting cases to lie tried during the session. The plaintiff seeks damages because of a fall down stairs at the defendant's hotel where she was a boarder. BaU-helder & Bates of Bennington and Nelson L. Robinson are counsel for the plaintiff and Buttles & Botsford and Tliotntt W. Moloney of this city are the attorneys for the de fense. There is strong probability that the case of John S. Mills va. the town of Richmond, in which a jury disagreed at Burlington, will be tried at the Montpel ier session, otlier rases set for trial are. Francemo D'Agostino vs. Clarendon A ritt. ford Railroad company, negligence; Adolph Swanson va. town of rent, negli gence; i;adaci!o (.rarriano vs. l enlrni Vermont Railroad company, negligence. The grand jury eion will be shoit. Ia in the Went to Find Out for Himself How Public Resources Are Being Developed. Washington, D. C, May 12, Secretary of Agriculture Houston lias begun an extensive tour of the national forests to find out for himself to what extent their timber, forage, water power, recreation al and agricultural resources are being developed for the public under present methods and to make a study of the administrative roblema of the forest service. During May he will visit the forests in several of the western states, spending almost the entire time of his trip in the wilds, seeking first-hand im pressions of the conditions under which the forest service works. Conditions during the spring and sum mer are likely to be unusually arduous, according to forest service officials, in that a dangerous fire season is indicated for many of the forests by the abnor mally Blight precipitation of the win ter. Unless the deficiency is mado up, the forests will be dry and inflammable earlier in the season than usual and the water supply of many extensive re gions will bo low. Numerous irriga tion, reservoir and power projects Tre wholly or in part dependent on national forest protection of watersheds, and it is beginning to be generally understood that, aside from actual farming on na tional forest land, the agricultural inter ests of the Wrest are much concerned in the conservation of water supplies accomplished by the forest service through lessened fire damage and regu lated grazing. In southern California the interest in maintaining a forest cov er on the mountains from which local water supplies are derived is so keen that for a number of years local funds have been raised and paid over to the department of agriculture in order to provide for more intensive protection than the federal appropriations make possible, Under the methods employed in band ling the livestock grazing business of the national forests, agricultural de velopment is benefited not only through the prevention of injury to watersheds but also through the opportunities opened for rar.ch development. As 'new settlers locate near the forests room is made for their stock by cutting down, if necessary, the number of stock ai lowed the larger permittees. "More than 16,000,000 cattle, sheep and hogs, inclnd ing young stock, will find forage this year on the national forests. Thejev enue from this source is expected to exceed SI.200.000 in 1915. One of the difficult administrative problems, now being rapidly worked out. is that of agricultural development ot lands more valuable for farm than for forest purposes. Extensive land clasei fication has been made possible by a special appropriation of Congress for this purpose, renewed each year Jince 11112. ip to date, about 1H,!Hmj gri cultural homesteads have been listed within the national forests, opening to agricultural development nearly 1,700,000 acres of forest land. In addition, a cer tain amount of agricultural development is provided for under special use per mits, where for any special reason list ing does not afford a practicable means of meeting settlers' needs. More than 37,000 special use permits of all kinds have been issued to the public since 1005, granting free or for a reasonable charge permission to conduct all sorts of ente. prises on national for est land. They include apiaries, harna, hoathouscs, botanical gardens, cemeter ies, churches, cottages, golf links, hotels, mines, mineral springs, observatories, or chards, quarries, railroads, ranches, res!- More Coats Reduced ii Another Lot Samples Received Prices; $3.98, $5.98, $6.98 up to $20 Come in and see why we sell so many Coats Girls and Middies Blouses All the styles to select from at. $1.00 May Sale Summer Underwear for women and children, on second floor Laces Our Store offers you great bargains all this week. See the Wide Laces at, per yard 5c, 10c, 15c and 25c Sale Children's Dresses 6 to 14 years at 50c, 75c, 98c Ladies' House Dresses We purchased a sample line Now on sale at, each 79c, $1.00 and $1.25 'mjug&wi Siore ftii, ' r" fire in the woods; if you can't put it out yourself, get help. Where a forest guard, ranger, or state fire warden can be reached, call him up on me nearest telephone you can find. 10. Don't forget that human thought lessness and negligence are the causes of more than half of the forest fires in this country, and that the smallest spark mav start a conflagration that will re sult in loss of life and destruction of timber and voung growth valuable not onlr for lumber but for their influence in helping to prevent flood, erosion and drought. Many thousands ot acres or forest ami suburban woodland from Maine to Flor ida, and from the Atluntic coast as far west aa Arkansas, have been burned over already this spring by fires which started for the most yam from prevent able causes. On the national forest pur chase areas alone, 49 fires occurred in March, burning over more than 6,500 acres, while 44 fires starting on private land near or within government bound aries damaged nearly 5,500 acres. Fires in Anril were evert more numerous and severe, but rains in the latter part of the month helped the situation some what. Fire statistics for April are not yet available. ' Practical Use. "Do you think this athletic training in colleges is of any practical use in life?" "Sure it is. My husband was a great football player, and you ought to see how he beats the carpets." Baltimore Sun. ! ttittUtiittlllttiiit SAYS SUNDAY WRECKED HOME. Philadelphian Asks Damages, Asserting Classes Disappeared. rl,;i..,1l,;a Mav 12. Col. Charles denecs. restaurants rifle ranges, roads, I M K,,rant owller 'f the house at which amtiriiiitia mm m m 1 1 1 klia nrr lifaarniiiaLaaK " "Billy" Sunday established headquarters during his recent campaign here, is at fur 4--p .. - 1 I t, ' - i t i... BOY SMILED; MOTHER WEPT. , Wbea Former Was &entaeef For Steal j ing From the Persea. j liutlasd. May 12 In Iraw l.ai ; !-mira a!l-r ! waa .1afd m trial in I,'i1land pmintr court titrf-4 aiitH fH-:(I-Tr frm t fw-rm. Arthur HewaH :f f air Haven VMrr.t wa tried. em jv,4l and af!t"fwl tt t Hat rai Jet Wiadanr. fr H"t V-a t'a ! mntstHa ' 1-nr nr tHan t T-ra Ha fn1l,T. ! V, txtiftcj in ti tw.!' at tW inwii- jing amain). eft t.itterW H tv-ftf-IK I a frtmrmifd. h?t IW mr 01, It aml--4 , M sv vraa miim1 ft t tf !, fig Hi j frn, i j f t.rff pV-'l jm Aur j htg a -! t thm Hr rf Ai'wrt I in fatf 1'aaj r-n rwr 21. GENERALLY FAIR. 1 v. ' - 7 Clearing the Farm of Boulders WITH Red Cross Dynamite tWiWfTa tale t? rmvtM par, ard caae o ajrwck la lowing amvl. Iyea'ntfe tnjiBlJT rmaabra lY i(.ret Umicr Ua eaaiiy bavaKlv4 piece. Ask for Booklet leavrai linaji is? I aawaaa fwrttasraj r fng !-Br tnmnmm fryai an-1 tvail, er, fairtiB aM Jtivt?rf fc-o;'t t-ee, res-ersefUwa; fcsrrrai avL, C:b iraiCiti-, e--n'.iKf, M roavi-r-akisr. ALEXANDER & CO. West Street m - sanitariums, sawmill, slaughterhouses, 1 telegraph and telephone lines, tennis courts, tramways, tunnels, waterpower plants, wells, weirs and wharves. Tlie total Income from special use permits in 1314 was over 31,imki, Farmers, prospectors and local settlers of all classes who needed timber for their own use in the construction of houses, barns, lenees and the like, were given free more than 120.0110,000 feet of national foret timber during 1014 while about U.fiOO.OiHi f,ct was sold to settlers, ranchers and others at eot prices. 1 lie timber sale nuaineaa nf tlie national forests amounts to about l.lf.'0.- 000 annually, more than lt0,(Hto.rasi board feet of stumpage having been aold to lumber operators last year. The forests contain most of the pie tureaque wilderness in the country, and their recreational resource are praeti eallv unlimited. More than 2,nno rot tsges have been built on the forests by anmmer residents under the permit ava tem, which baa been aupplemented by a ; law providing that tracts of five acres or leas may be leased for periods not to rseeed 30 veara. This law, under jwhiih leaaing regulations lave juat been promulgated bv Ihe ae,-retary of agrwnl Jture, ia epe,-te,I to Mirniitste recrea tional devh'pmrnt of tbe fnreafa. Al ready a large number of applicationa t lesae national foreat land for an miner residence aitra baa boen reeeiyed, and even eommunitiea are beginning t take advantage of tlie foreats situated near trtem by obtaining trarta for use a pic ic, ramping and playgroynds. TO TREVEJIT FOREST FIRES. Publ ic's Caveprratica Souht t Step tbe Rates Whir Are Caasing Big Loaees is the East. tempting to-day to collect f 1,754 from the Sunday campaign committee for al leged damages done to the house by the j Sunday party. According to the bill of damage, w hich is eaid to lie 5',i pages in length, furni ture was smashed, china broken, walls were gouged, and over a hundred drink ing glaaaea disappeared. The Sunday committee has refused to settle, contending the claim is eieesaive. It is said Col. Kecgsn will start a civil suit at once if he is not reimbursed. FOR SALE Taken in exchange for an Overland six cylin der, one Cadillac tour ing car with full equip ment. This car is in good condition and has been operated by Mr. W. G. Nye of North Montpelier as a private car. Would make a good truck. The price is low. Call and see it. H.F.CUTLER&S0N 310 No. Main St. Phone 402-3 Ii BAD BREATH Dr. Edwards' Olive Tablets Get at the Cause and Remove it TV. Towards Cllva Tablets, tha sub stitute fr calomel, act nlljr en Ilia bewfia and reaittvely do ti e work. People aff,iet1 with bai breath flnl culrk relief" tiiioiirh It. tJwatda' oiiva latleta. Tlie ii-aant, awa-ar-cnated tahieta are taken fur bad fcreaih by ail who krw t hem. Ir. K.lwaMa" OTlv-a TaMeta act arently but firmly n I ha bw!a anil livar, atlnmlatlre: teem to natural action. clean? - tii t.lorKl and gently purifrtra; the entlra avatara. Thev d iat Mm flArrermts rT. rnei i..ea without any cf If. a bad after j Sneer. All tha hMit rf raatr. alrkenier. ir! ra'artlra ara ar1fl from I r. It. F. M cliaroverel the f"r- rir l.dwanla U'-a 1 iMnt without rf if Dam pf !,aa;'-eable earta f ar v k'n , . wa e--. 1 1 r ui Wes'bey rpremat fr te wk li 1 1 te. j j V a i ;-iii Mar 1 J - ! e. ( t' " , 'at'r f'r t hr-fr- !t!p t'rta.: t tie - t tiei-ee ti aetriaT hmi : iw 1 l-1e - fhe -oa pat , t ffm'T fT ! X--tv, a ..,f 1.-,' 1 ii , j t I, T""ae trefetf . l'W! t5 era j .t a kmtit 1r 'J-a4 m-r "! V- T"t "-t . Barrc, VI. Ataa aW an. ' . - a' - T obtain I' ro opera tinti ff the tn.h lie in preventing fnreat f rea b t, to ar rt'ing a great Heal of damage in the l aaf tetila fee aever'eeti fears rf reae'tea amor yat'eta aT'ietet with bowel an I liver roniflalr.t with tbe aiteuUaut ba4 breath. tn. Fwae( OTltt Tah'ta are ftrre' a tereithl roriwrnid ined wt'k l!oil. mmi.;i bMlhM.I,.tli,lri!ir M nr. this arnna-. t!e t Kited Matea t,Tt Ti k r w Tery V"!.,"'' , A . fc 1 . . wea ana rm. ir ran. -- - - ; , arrw baa rrepsre 10 .lea,. - " f f ,r Ull A1, tnrr.r . , aeryH m tl ww.ta. It ia hA fiat, Jinticrcj-.Ct4uB:b.0 Kg. thewe riiW- ma V tae k betwfirial rFert j diirir r tbe tire aeaaon cf the anit Iter j i " ApTwlauhiarr. whHh ia tmt Trt ere. ' aaaHaaaaWaVMaWBaaaaaaaaaaaaiaaaaBBaaaBaaaaBaam and t'tat eit tle nor-th aino'ta. atiSirh ia )ut t"T inotnf an4 wbw-h. frmm preajfrt indirat 101, rrTU!a-t t be Vjnueua 't ae -' rere. ! TW -A''i" foTW: j 1. rw.a't t Virnw rtir wtatrh awaw it 1 til yrm ea awev tt ia etrt. j J. 1 Ve A tmp iar-4l e far rn.tta itd fe flow as alt tnrti J X llemt li"kV "wt j-mt r- ie V-ea I b le bt w w bere tVt w s la'i rr Wve, etW ir-fiamtf-al le mat -1 j a. t.,,n ! -ititi r e art lajr"r ' t'laa la alw.'irt.V aweanre, J b It a fee sifa ft-a4 f e 1 W ltf , "W a Hattf. ar a t rn r 1W1 ; be a1 ( . Iknftl Vae f-re ,.t ! r mtr" H -t-t ; ' arr anwitW-r it 1 v k a I. int hnm be-wifc e r'a e eier. t tm yf tl-a m a n-. tWI t W !-Mld tr "-'''! ew t v v ..,4 mt .wt I-., t'-t ,t t-t a t a) - a Te 1 V rr w , t - W "V f t t weia t; m - t f - 'a w -w t.r.w. i. It 1 b Ja mim wa Cm 1 Tennis Season Has Arrived and we have the goods. All the new styles for men, women and ch i Idrcn. Don't buy until you have seen our line. Rogers' Walk-Over Boot Shop ttt KOKTI MAIX STttlT "Lawn Mowers" The Kind That Run EASY Granite State Ball Bearing Townsend's Ball Bearing Guaranteed Come in and let u tell you more aSout them before makir.i your purchase. Price from $3.50 to $15.00. We are a!o khowir. a fine line of Rubber and Cot tnn Hrn-c. THE N. D. PHELPS COMPANY Ttiffbor 25. Pierre, Vermont y.AM Atlartar .'e4