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THE BARRE DAILY TIMES, RARRE, VT., THURSDAY, JULY 15, 1915. 1
Blindfolded Tire Buyers This is to point out the, way to the light. . Tires which seem identical are often most unlike. There are dozens of standards. The fierce competition compels many a com promise, affecting what you seek. Features Which Cost Millions Goodyear Fortified Tires have live a r e a t features found in no other tire.' T f i li e y have others which are rare hidden features, never missed until the tire meets trouble. These Goodyear extras, on this year's output, will cost us $1,635,000. Our 1915 im provements alone will cost us $500,000 yearly. And nearly ell for things you 'never see things you never miss until the tire falls down! Yet our late price reduction saves our users about five million dollars this year. And that was our third reduction in two years, . totaling 45 per cent How to Judge Judge tires by the maker. Judge them by known features. Each exclusive Goodyear feature com bats a major trouble. , Judge, above all, by records. Not by mere good luck or mis hap, but by Tiredom's general verdict In its 16th year the Goodyear tire far outsells any other. . It has outsold for years. By any measure you can use, Goodyear tires are best '. Adopt them. Any dealer will supply you. MARSHFIELD GoodByear ' AKRON. OHIO . Fortified Tires No-Rim-Cut Tires "On-Air" Cored With AU-Wa.th.r Traad or Smooth Goodyear Service Stations Tires in Stock BARRE Drown Motor Car Company CULTIVATING CORN. Why and When to Cultivate. June and July are not only the most joyous and fragrant months of the. year, but busy months for the ambitious corn raiser. Therefore he should provide him self with every possible facility with which to secure all that nature will yield him. Now those who do secure the most look upon the cultivator as being fully as indispensable as their wagon or plough, and the two-horse atradlde cultivator tor most purposes has no superior. This ma chine stradldes a single row and is used until the corn grows too high to ass under the arch of the cultivator. I torn then until the last of July the iingle-row walking cultivator is kept constantly going. There are four distinct reasons why corn needs cultivation during the grow, ing period. First, because weeds and grasses flourish in the mellow seed bed, sapping water and substance from the corn roots, thus starving them, and such foreign vegetation must be rooted Out before its roots have become well estb lished. It does not suffice just to de stroy weeds, they must be torn out be. fore attaining any size or retard the corn's growth. A big weed or bunch of grass in or near the corn hill demands as much 'water and substance, as the corn itself, Secondly, cultivation furnishes air to the corn roots; quick -growing plants Iikeeom demand a relative!? Urge amount of air, and if the supply is cut off they eventually die from suffocation. The re sult is easily noted in the changing of ths blades from a deep green color to pl green or yellow. The sickly color of corn in poorly drained marsh lands is generally traceable to this cause. Thirdly, cult ivs ting corn conserves moia turt by controlling capillary action in the soil. Lastly it must 1 remembered that the destruction and disturbance of anta and aphtds is helped by cultiva tion. When ta Start ia Cultivating. hither to narrow corn when it is just coming up is debatable question. Manr do so, asserting it is equal to an additional cultivation; others think too tnany bills are torn out, the damage more than offsetting the good. There are corn -planters who make a practice of harrowing their fklde just as the first blsdea are appearing, the harrow teeth being act on a backward slant, with the result that few hills are up rooted. The effect of this is to break up any crust whkb has firmed, thna help ing backward plants t push through the anil, and at the name time disturbing the ants and aphida. To gt the rst results, enra should h TlsntH in hills, so that the cultivator irsy be run both ways. The ru--ceful tse of the straddle u!lMtr require hr aktll and preetice. The hoe nint be drsaa as V to the hills as poi- ble without tearing roots or stems; many hills must be covered up and must be uncovered without stopping the team. A very successful grower, when asked how he always managed to have auch fine corn, replied: "Why, I keep the cultivator going from the time the corn peeps until the stalks break!"; which ia the whole secret in a few words. Mrs. Harry B. Carleton and daughter of Montague, Mich., and her mother, Mrs. Emily Mcara of St. Johnsbury vis ited at Mark Meant' last Friday. Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Lackey of Mont pclier were tlio guest of their parents, Mr. and Mrs. George Lackey, over Sun day, Ralph Mayo of Burlington, the pros pective high school principal, was in town last week. M. E. Northrop visited his wife In Mary Fletcher hospital, Burlington, las Sunday. Ho was accompanied by Mr, and Mrs. A. "w. Blake arid daughter (ie'rtrude, who visited Miss Mabel Muck ey, a aister of Mrs. Blake. A party of nine automobiles carrying 45 people made the trip to Newport last Sunday, enjoying a picnic lunch on the way. Rev. and Mrs, Joseph Hamilton and daughter, Misa Mabel Hamilton, returned to their home in Randolph Wednesday after spending several days with relatives in town. Mr. and Mrs. John Shine of Amherst MasB., are making their annual visit at the Shady Pell house. Mrs. Lillian (Lewis) Rickard of Groton is visiting her niece, Mrs. F. G. Bern is. Mr. and Mrs. F. N. Tarrott of Mont pelier, and Mr. and Mrs. Lynn Chadwick of Bethel visited at fc. L. Spencer a Sun day. Miss Alice English and Misa Irene Car penter of Montpelier were the guests of Mr. and Mrs. E. A. TJiomas over Sunday and accompanied them on the auto trip. Mr. and Mrs. Albert Jameson, Mr. ajd Mrs. Allen Jameson and Mr. and Mrs. John Clifford of Barre visited Mr. and Mrs. A. H. Jameson Sunday. Mr. and Mrs, Samuel Robinson of Mas- sawippi, Canada, have been visiting their brother, C, C. Robinson, for the past few days. It seems to be a question here if a man can have a fine vegetable garden un til he is around three score and ten. As evidence of this we have C. I. Fregton. who puts all the younger men in the shade with the odd minutes after the day's work at his trade ia done. A. I. Preston also with hia geniua for utilizing neighbor s waste water, has, by his little irrigation system, fairly made a desert spot bloom like a rose. V. L. Slayton, Uncle Eri Spencer and Fred Tanner are instances of the same claim. But at 85 we have Deacon John Thomas with peas seven feet high, potatoea in bloom, beans, sweet corn, strawberries, quashes and the "full course." verily it require experience to win., Rev. C. II. Clianin was in Orange last Thursday to attend ordination services of Rev. Amos Lord of that place. .Mr. and Mrs. t. E. Townshend of Roch ester and their son, Artemus Townshend of Boston, were the guests of Mr, and Mrs. A. T. Davis Monday. fclery Lvndos has returned from North- eld, Mass., where he went as delegate from the Y. M. C. A. at Montpelier sem inary to attend the young men's confer ence. RANDOLPH (Copyright. , by E. R. Parkinson All riffhU reserved.) Good Hornet Make Good Workmen. In the July American Magazine, Ida H. Tarbell, writing another article in her business series entitled "The Gold en Kule in iiusinea shows how good homes make good workmen. Following is an extract from her article: There is a growing recognition in the industrial world of the determining ef fort that the life outside of the shop ha on the lite within. Many men of Intel hgence and understanding declare tha our hopes of a better industrial world cannot be realized if that life outside is unhappy, hopeless and meager. One of our greatest ssfcty experts says that safety is impossible if a man is poorly housed and fed. An experimenting and successful manufacturer employing hun dreds of girls declares that unhappy home make unstable pa v rolls. Another tails us that without healthy amuse ment worker can never be depended upon for efficiency. Competition itself is forcing emrilorer to consider the outside life of their employe. The first and most important thing they must consider is the house the msn live in "A good working man want a home, wants it more, on the whole, than anv other thing. He wants, if possible, to ota hi home. Wherever vou find sta ble industries, in this country, you find the wage earner buying a bit of land and building a houe. It is he who push es the cities out in long lines of tinv cottages. It is he who open "additions' snd suburb. It la be who support the extension of car lines, water, ga and elnrtric main. Tske tlie street car in various direction from a growing place like Kansas City and note the mile and miles of py bungalows and triia trnuva. It is the msn on wse who mad the building of them necessary News of Drowning of Sprague Child in Bridgewater Received, A child wa drowned in Bridgewater on Tuesday, tho'son of the late Harry Sprague of East Randolph. The child it ia understood, waa viaiting hia grand mother at Bridgewater and went in batheng in a pond near by and, although a good awimmer. wa drowned. The particular are not known here very ac curately. The boy waa about 12 years or age and one of five children ot the lata Harry Sprague. The band will give their next open-air concert Saturday evening, July 17, with the following program i March "Albanian" Hall Waltz "Sea Breezes" Losev March "Second Regiment P. M."...Hail Medley "Waltz Birthday" Riplev March "Colonel nun-' Hall Waltz "Water Sprites" Loser Choral "When Jesus Our Lord". .Handel "Star Spangled Banner." CABOT Trials f JournalWe Wife. Mrs. Scnbhcr (impressively) What ever rou do, never, never marry a tiewe pai man. School friend Wbv wH "I married one, and I V ar'. Fee re night try boabend brings borne a Jt of n. paper from all over the country wbieh drivo foe crr." "The newp pet"- " "Indeed the d. TVr m joet crs mme wtta the sintt atnninbtng bar lm in Wpa ktindnrde of anil" a ay." rsr Storie. - Mr. and Mrs. Henry Preston, who once resided in town, have been visiting at George Hoyt's recently. Frofessor V. E. Davison ha returned to Middlebury, where he is instructor in the summer school. A son was burn to Mr. and Mrs. C. E. Silver July 1. Mr. and Mrs. J. T. Drew and daugh ter, accompanied by Mis Grce Morse, wera guest at Rev. I. A. Ranney'a in Barton recently. Mr. and Mra. Charles Kenerson of Barre visited the latter'a aister, Mr. Ralph Hopkins, recently. Mr. and Mr. Fabian Read of St. John bury were guest at Hiram Russell's last week. Mra. E. F. Smith ha been taking treatment for rheumatism in Montpelier. Msson Hoyt of Springfield, Mass., has been visiting hia father and his sister Mra. Glenn Hatch. Mr. and Mrs. B. G. Rogers and Mr. and Mrs. Earl Roger took an auto ride to Hanover, N. H., the first of tha week. Mrs. C F. Mk is spending this week st lake St. .locph, ia company with relatives from Bsrre. Mr. and Mrs. Dudlev Fittgerald of Bar- net visited the Isttcr's brother, George Houghton, and family Sunday. Miss Louis Stone hss been ill the past week with appendicitis. Mr. and Mr. Aaron Witham, accom panied by their daughter and husband, Mr. and Sir. Herbert Shute. visited rela tives in Hill. N. H.. recently. Th Isdies' aid of the Methodist church mill bold a lawn aocial St the home of Mr. and Mrs. eorge Hnt next Friday evening, lake and ice cream will be served. I Mr. Harlie Haine of Greerisbnrei wa at M. S. Maine' Sunlar. Mr. Note M heeler and dsnghter visit ed another daurMer, Mrs. F.rn"t Adam. Monro. N. H . recently. Mr. and wrs. William IV'p of Stow were visitor at Charbw I'hlps' 11 week. Mrs. Sheffield Groetie closed her visit here in the family of 0. J. Marcott on Wednesday and returned, to her home in Westerly, R. I. S. C. Clark has been quite ill for a few daya with a heart trouble of long standing. His son, Dr. Hurry Clark, and wife of Dnnvers, Mass., are in town for the rest of this month. Dr. Holden and family and Mr. and Mrs, Pliny Morse have gone on an au to trip, leaving here on Sunday morning for Burlington, and from there to New York by way of the Hudson river. Be fore their return, in about , ten days, they will also visit Boston and points in that vicinitv. Mrs. Bertha Burridge left hera, on Wednesday for Montpelier, where she went to investigate a position for the coming fall season in the teacher train ing department of that city. Mr. and Mrs. William Avery, who have been the guests of E. P. Emerson since Monday, left for their home in West Cauipton, N. H., and Mrs. C. J, Kumrill accompanied them on their re turn to pass a few day. llie lea tii of Mrs. Ixinmla JJuzzclI oc curred at the sanatorium on Monday, after a long illness, a part of the time being spent in the sanatorium for treat ment. Mrs. Buzzcll had reached the age of 80 year, and is survived by one eon, A. W. Carpenter, a brother, E. C. Jackson, of Cavendish. F. H. Packard of Brain tree was a nephew of Mra. Buz zcll'. The funeral waa hold from the home of her son in the Mclntyap block on Wednesday morning, and the remains were taken to Tunbridge for interment. Mrs. Blodgett and her son, Elmer Til- son, former residents but now of Spring field, Mass., have come for & abort stay nd are at the inn for their headquar ter while here. Prof, and Mrs. Winthrop Abliott of Greenfield, Mass., are in town visiting old friends for a few days. Mrs. Bert Farnsworth returned from Roxbury on 'Wednesday, where ahe had been to visit her father, Stephen But' tcrfield. . Mrs. Elizabeth Whitmarsh Collins, of Rutland, who came her to see her broth er, Charles Whitmarsh, went to Bethel on Wednesday. Mrs. Dora Andrews, an other aiBter, also returned to Northtield Mrs. Ethel Waltz of Johnson, N. V, arrived here on Wednesday night and is the guest of Rev. and Mrs. G. Crawford., Rev. and Mrs. Joseph Hamilton and Misa Mabel Hamilton, after passing three weeks in Montreal, St. Johnsbury Newport and Marshfield, returned home on Wednesday. there waa a game or ban here on Wednesday afternoon between the Barre team and the local team, which resulted in a airtory forxthe former, the score being 3 to I. Miss Katharine Dudley ia passing the summer vacation from tho U. v . M. with her grandmother, Mrs. Dudley, INCREASING THE EGG YIELD. - , , It Can Only Be Done by Careful Breed ing, As the majority of tiiose keeping fowls do so for the' purpose of supplying their own table with fresh eggs, they are nat urally much interested in all detail per taining to any increase in the egg yield Thus the New Yoik state agricultural department has laid down the following rules lor the benefit of those who are eager to succeed in breeding for egg pro duct ion: "Keep only pure-bred birds; oreea Irom Heavy producer and persist ent layers; breed form mature birds; practice lino-breeding; breed from early laying pullets; breed from late moult ers; breed from heavy caters; breed from early risera and late rctirers; pracfice proper management. In selecting breeders be sura to pick out only heavy producers, namely, birds that begin laying early in the autumn and contyiue persistently, well into the summer, hardly stopping to moult before beginning again in the autumn. To make sure that the breeders picked out are the best layers, install trap nests, leg-band the birds, and keep accurate records. 1 he selection should also in clude only mature birds, for these are more sure to produce offspring with vigor and vitality than pullets. The breeding stock once picked, let all increase in the flock be through line-breeding to avoid the dangers attendant upon out crossing, and for the benefit of those never having practiced line-breeding, this subject will be taken up soon. Breeding Good Habits. If once a habit can be fixed in a breed, it will, as a rule, become so firmly root ed as to be transmitted to the offspring. Thus, if early-laying pullets are invari ably selected for breeding stock, this characteristic will become intensified in each succeeding generation. The same is true of moulting. It has been proved by repeated experiments that the late monltera are the heaviest layers. Fre quently, the hen that jnoults m July or August, donning her new gown early, ia not the heavy layer. Observe, on the other ' hand, the industrious ben that continues shelling out eggs generously until cool weather in the autumn. She will doubtless have a somewhat shabby E3 a! .IN mitvmpttiAtA 1 . S .k J The Last Pipeful of Sickle Is as Fresh as the First Real tobacco flavor depends upon the leaf being pre served in its natural state, possible only by pressing the leaves into plug form and keeping it in by covering it with a natural leaf wrapper. The natural flavor and strength of tobacco escape when cut or granulated. Take a Plug of Sickle that is even thoroughly dried out so that when you whittle it off it crumbles into dust, but it will burn and smoke smooth and cool as it has all of its orig inal tobacco flavor preserved, unevaporated in Plug Form. , Whittling a pipeful is little troubleamply repaid in both quality and quantity. Try this experiment and judge for yourself. j 3 Ounces N. Slice It as CARE OF THE FAMILY COW. BETHEL MM aiudl (Gramite Kubber, L-eather and Canvas Belts. Lubricators and Injectors, Oil Cup? and Grcae Cup?. Globe Ar.fle and Check Valves. Beit Drc.irc and Cable Grca?e, Sling- Ropes, Hoop Iron, Air and Water Ho?e. Nipples ana Air Cockers, Oils and Cup Grease. N. D. Phelps Co., Telephone 23 Barre, Vermont GRANVILLE Mia Vatrcte 1fti-Hrd f Hiik i riit-ng Vi'-r aant. Mrs. I Ufa Hubhtrd. Mr W.iai - r r,4 an are it ir. frlati is ?"'aitf-1 Xr. ani Mr, fratik V tUnt nl ih inft 'e Vintme rit;a ia t". Vim 1 a M' lay f ,-'?i i'W r vit't'Tif !. M Mra. Inir-m f uh. r FllKi Ontnat pearly a tiwx 6ewr4 Hf th M omca U f ahov GouraucTt i Oriental Cream ' i win anna i mm P. P. Wynn Camp, Son of Veterans, Is Reorganised. P.. P. Wynn ramp, Pons of Vetrrans was reorganized Monday evening and the following oflioera were elected and installed by Division Commander Arthur . h'obinson and staff of Harrr, assisted bv Son of Veteran from Roeheteri Commnder, Roy E. Savage; senior vice- commander, Fov A. Abbot t( junior vice- commander, (1. Ira Wheat; camp council C. F. Shepard, ;. I. Vhr,t and Fred F. Hackett. The remu of Whiteomb high school district ha been completed and show that there are 249 person of school age in tha district, compared with 247 in 1914 and Z4 in 1PI3. Mr. Robert Ser and son. Warren, of Springfield, Mm, have been visiting at . Allen Dunham's. fjcorge ISpauUting and Mi Caroline Ppaulding of Hanover. N. H.. have been visiting at Dr. F. A. r.dmund. Dr. I'erley B. Spalding of the United State forestry bureau nd Mr. Ppaldmg re guest at E. K. Spslding's. Miss Sarah Lord rf Stamford, Conn i a guest at James Ro. The Bethel and Randolph town team will rrrw bat at Keleher field neit Sat urday afternoon. Pirth he occurred a follow re- centlyi Julv 10. a aon to Mr. and Mr. (ieoeg IUthorn and a son to Mr. and Mr. Daniel Nathan; Julr 12. a daughter to Mr. and Mr. Aleismler Smith; .Mr 14, a son to Mr. and Mr, f.aetano Tern testa. A rrtr. chaperoned bv Mi F.!nche eheprd. went into camp for eeV at Barnard lake yeaterd. In the party ar I .era Haver, Adelina Clifford, 4iar- lotte Fisher. Adell King and Mis Oiaae of St. Johnburr. XIim AIh Kmg is i:ting in Boston nd Old rcbrd Reach, Me. Mis Ketetie Flahertr f Harerhill, Vaas, ia with Misa katberine M'Oc-mack. She's a Gentle Creature and Amply Re pays Kindness. The floor of the cow stable should be appearance, but ignore her looks, for preferably of cork brick, for not only is when he does start to moult she will ;t sanitary and durable, but warmer in be found to make a complete and rapid ... ,,, , v.:,.!, job of it and be in good condition again to sing her little egg aong early in the lua l"w " winter. When the composition of eggs ia less, tne rest or tne noor Deing oi is considered, and also that a Leghorn cement in the proportion of 1:2:6. The hen weighing about three pounds will, if britk ghou)4 get in a tnin base of she lay. 200 egg a year, produce over cemcnt ,aid on a Bub-base of cinder eight timer ler weight in what is con- wel, tamped. To kee mlt dampness, sidered to be one of the most complete w . f taA r,fltr n.ner well. of human foods it ia easy to understand ,a d between the first and gond six why hens with large appetite, should be in Jef of cement Tie length of the preferred whe ..electing breeder. The u-tween the niancer and the ma- hen with a vigorous appetite is the one that hop down from the roost very ear ly in the morning and ia among the last to retire at night. A bird may have all the characteristic described, but if she be lacking in vital ity, activitv, and health, never breed from her. Much of the low fertility in ecge used for batching, the early dis eases of chicks, etc, is due to const it u tional weakness in the breeding stock. Lack of vigor may be due to anv one of the following causes: Increased pro duction; overfeeding; overcrowding; lack of exercise; bad judgment in the selection of breeding stock; and lack of knowledge in hatching and raising little chicks. In ber natural state, far back ill the dim past, the hen laid a few eggs in the spring, incubated them and raised her brood, afterward enjoy ing life in leisurely fashion until the following eiton. To-day a well-be haved domesticated fowl is expected to nure gutter should be about 4'a feet, or long enough to insure the comfort of the cow and yet hold her well back to the gutter. Have the stanchion of the swing type, and in building the manger let the bottom be three inches above tne floor. The manure gutter, made in the floor, should have a width of Is inches and a dcp"th of eight inches. In thia gutter al wava keen two inches of dry earth as an absorbent, and cut straw will make the best bedding and is cheaper than rye straw. Regularity in feeding and milk ing and unfailing kindness are ansoiuie ly essential in handling a cow; in other ords. never strike a cow or speak roughly to ber. It doe not seem to be fullv understood by the average person that any act which reflects on a cow' nervous system means a loss of milk. Feed and Care. The first work in the morning should GOLD PRODUCTION IN GEORGIA. Small Increase Shown by Mines Report! of the U. S. Geological Survey. The mine production of gold in Geori gia in 1014 waa 787.06 fine ounces, val-' ued at l16,27, and tne output ot silver; waa (17 fine ounces, valued at $37. The : production of gold in 1913 waa "valued afe'1 $15,108. The yield of placer gold wa 534.20 fine ounce in 15)14, against 414.57 ounce in 1913, and the output from quartz or deep mines was 252.86 fine ounces, sgainst 316.28 ounce in 1913. The pre cious metals were produced by 26 placers and 11 deep mines in Georgia in 1914; A total of 1.750 short ton of siliceous gold ores, with an average gold and ail er recovery of f3 a ton, was treated in Georgia in 1914, against 2,614 short tons. with an average recovery ot s.oi in 1913. The production of gold was contribut cd by minea in 14 counties, of which Lumpkin county had the largest num ber of operators and the greatest out I put, amounting to $4,117. The White county gold production wa smaller than usual! so that Rabun county exceeded it by more than $2,500. ly from 130 to 250 eggs per annum, and be to clean and air the stable (provide moreover we expect ome of these egg box vent il tor running to the roof), to when act will produce fine healthy chick- brush off the cow. taking care to so over ens, which, when grown, will in turn j,Pr nind j,lrt and udder with a ponge lay a larga number of egg. Such being dipped in warm w'ater, and then wiping the case, every effort must be made to them dry. While this i being done, ahe supply Madame Hen with such acce. he havinir her breakfast, which may aorie a teud to build up and keep her consist of wheat brain, one pound; corn in fine physical condition, or her offspring I meal, one round: gluten meal, one will be found to degenerate rapidly, Overfeeding and Crowding Dangerous. Overfeeding produces all sorts of trou ble, auch as indigestion, li.'cr disorders. cxceasive fat, etc., and if egg are Ui-ed from breedera out of condition thev are ure to produce chick larking in vigor Overcrowding reduce the vitalHv of a hen surprisingly, for she is deprived of he proper amount of fresh, air, lack of pac in which to exercise, and her sup Iv of green food and insects, so verv e sent il to her well-being, i also rut pound; eotto'nseed meal, one pound. The milking over, throw a Heaping mnnei or lawn clippings or other green fodder, in the manger; and give ber all the water she will drink, three time daily. At noon, give a light forklul ot weii-eurea clover hy, which is obtainable at any feed store. At 5 p. m- she is auain fed the same amount of feed mixed in the proportion given above, and while she i eating the atable and cow are again cleaned; then after the evening milking another heaping basket of green food i: . a i . M 1 . . . ... .. . i ivn i- mam- rMMitr rift in it un ior inr ft. llm IS rv(1 - h-Hi iff Ik ntnt-irliHl If ... r : to see that all i well, and a small fork- with ample room both night and dv if their offspring are to be strong and vig orous. I'nleaa well-shaped, fresh eegs from healthy bens are selected for listen ing and all the rule for the proper incu bation of eggs carefully followed, the i .it i - . . . i . i.i.t. .... ... 1 . I . .".ilv ,m a ttasliWw-lf ?lll.S feet Will I 1 - - . : ul Sunicr lor me row or, navinp: tr 'u.,' ful of bar thrown in the manger will be pprecited. la summer, screen the window ana put on a heavy ire reen-door to Veep out flie. A for exercise, a hlf-hour GRAMTEYILLE Mra. George Kntith. b Ls been pertdieg a month in f:liland, M, has r turned t ber Some. Mr. Anna HTey r( Burr l the fucM of h-r atMer, M'a. .!" SiierVan. Vr. CbaHea .. retr and I ttSe la returned home fr-n Va'Vfts bar. Jee ty have ben eampirif. Mr Isn't and L 'n Surr lft tt-w """"- fir let. F. V her tbey w il' -4 IHe ma M'-r erf t i:"eT. Vr. V. I d taPo-k ! r furnea U"m a4 FwrM. w tTlMf 1 ,-.'. err w'M a few ) ac I t t O' t H J -Joi ner "f a r ;. IM the t-a-i.er ock of chirk. The same hold true o rearing rhirka. I'nleaa properly housed, fed and prtrterted, they become stunted. nd lacking in all that hih constitute fcnod future breeder. The folio ing sign of liigh Vitality bve been listed by the Cornell agricul tural college: "The actions and move ment of fols probably let indiete their physical condition. Te ph.vsirally weak are inactive and dull, and more likely to it th to tnd. Tier do icit ringe In any extent in search of forage, rnr do they acrth in aearth of fo.l. They are longest nn the perch, rwwsiMy spending the entire day there. The luudnes and frequertr r.f the rrow of the male, and the ca.kle (.f the fe male, are indication ff trefifth and periorrty. Ihe weak fo I eM'rn rrm or am;, ihere are certain fwwir urn bb icdnate lark tA ip-r in a fowl; , lor intnce. k-ng ne,k, th' beak, narrow b-ad, a lrg, enJr Imn'r. Irmj )ef and tJ.igSs, or a HiHed appearance. h ie the reTe is true of vipirm l-ris- .rrrH. 1'S- F t.. rtrtriaM-mi rirH rMe-4 if walked Up and down the driveway for 1$ minute every day it will lie ample. 0-wriM. . brE.H- rarkiaaeei AH riatiU r-aerrnA) How Girls Can Keep Their Good Looks. In the August Woman Hcime Com-, panion, Alive Karnham Leader, a Nevri Vork physician, tells how girls can keep. their good look. She say that health: depend upon food, sleep and freh air, and not upon pill and preseriptiona.1 Her article if full of practical ugge-, tion aa to diet, alecp and exerciae. Fol-; lowing is a brief extract from what ha; has to say about food: "Rich pastry, froien crearaa and candy: are difficult to digest and, in addition to1, menacing the health, they cause positive homeliness. They contain more eugar1 and fat than the ystm can possibly, assimilate, and the surplus i carried to the skin, where it make it appearand in the form of pimples and blackhead. To avoid u-h foods doesn't mean giving up all deserts. let your choice rest' between light custards, fruit, and ices., 'Coffee and tea are not alway. injuriv nu, provided they are taken in modera-, tion. Never dnnk more than one cup. of coffee for breakfast, and add cream: and sufsr with a grudging hand. Irink plenty of water, hot and cold. Nothing1 will promote digestion and prevent aa rk -, nesa as will a glass of hot water slowly, sipped immediately upon arising in tba morning. The human body require it least a quart of water a day that fs. about a half pint every two or threa. hours. lf the average woman pfve as much attention to tbat much-bui-ed organ, the liter, a she does to ber finger-nail, her face would need less attention. No wonder the liver rebel and react upon, the complexion, it spite being betrayed in the form of pimple, aallowne, and black shadow under the eye." BisuRATED MAGNESIA Aa akw-toMr naenlw. afilaria I all rai ef feneefilatir . . 4 aawrinf ae4 nelrhlHr ef fvl. r, natawrwii. ete. A tewer-va'! la a IobiIi nf a lu nf tM. er vxMt'lr fm, INSTANT l-FItfr V41 It the iru 4 m4 all awrila. M mther mm r r KbM foraa. at S evnts rT twOe. J"y Knew. Ti n i ssid wave I .;r l at (l f ! if'" 'bnl. Hr-re jrt vf t 'e f 4.--' 1 t"ik was ' tr! ht f famd Baby's Kam. It til a etentful day for Boa the day ber little tcr w'boni. She wa delighted and took to pain U concI her gret joy. At the same time ! felt a great increase f age and dig mtv. and annound t ber mother at be first optwrtiinit v that be no b'ftger wiWd rsld 'Ko-e," but by her own sim-lusi. "We railed ton Boee. dear, when yo were bant." said ler nvH-her, with an indiiV-rt mi. heeanae ton were n fsir and ert t-at rim reminded of a re. tan "m not thifk e.f aotne f),rrer that t ;r little aister rew.iet.iw: F.nw mtled bereelf up t te fw4 m't!r bed and re tatH over.' .ml "a'r-r-at r-T- '"""I '"g p ; O. J. IX)IMC Tht Jttkt l.Hr in ber r ti I fvmt 4I tknk we n.tfM maH'-er eiirart."" , I . Are It "Wmi-i a n.aa ta Mera Mid 4e Ittle t-i - National V"nt 'y i . . . a awn awaan aw aa ! JEWELRY r'r H"aa TOU t fierw f Jewelry, come ta aal ae aur spieadil dirplay. W!t w ater ff'red na a a - "it t To-H rir. n tm nU"k i- -! t'tt le i ISe to at VP. 1t le 'wg ,t ir-n t te 't tk s"e. t.w inf V. V- oe tH tK.J sn4 era i.ng fee yf l.x r n m fe fn-et .'"ler mm rtwfrfd In. ft r a tn-ni-i 1 . t -". 1'r f. nrft -bnt !t m.m.' VI ar lt t'irw. te 4, "alien inn r' J 'Wf 1 r r et " l.iie 7 i rrv wrn.LUr$TOir. 'ee-i y. f .-e'at! i fw'r ir " li--. fnr e. a t V. Ta-r'w- mmt ia fai-ee atsi J!'r;i5er MOTHER CRAY'S SWEET POWDERS FOR CHILDREM. r-r,kr' 9 ... ' -ents.. H S- k..... . i -mmV-m. 7 ) t ,..., . a . . i , . e--. T ,f 1 ' t.- , f"mmr ' - rm. -.. l - is A. aV. tnMtTlA. k . ft. V. When si practical painter mjs: "l would rather hav? Bay State Paints than any lead and oil I ever m it means -Some TainC Try it J hT A. V. BECK LEY til .r- 11 Tie r"t TW ft.