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THE BARRE DAILY TIMES, BARRE, VT., TUESDAY, AUGUST 24, 191.5.
WOMAN WANTS TO HELP OTHERS By Telling How Lydia E. Pink ham' Vegetable Compound Restored Her Health. . MIU Mill . W II. I M, 111 1 Miami, Okla. "I had a femil trouble and weakness that annoyed I me continually. 1 tried doctors and all kinds of medicine for several years I'M but was not cured until I took Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegeta ble Compound. I hope my testimonial will help other suf fering women to try your wonderful medicine." Mrs. M.R. Miller t Box 234, Commerce, Okla. Another Woman who has Found Health in Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound. . Lindsborg, Kansas. " Some years go I suffered with terrible pains in my side which I thought were inflammation, also with a bearing down pain, back ache, and I was at times awfully ner vous. I took three bottles of Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound and am now enjoying good health. I will be glad to recommend your medicine to any woman suffering with female trou bleand you may publish this letter." Mrs. A. L. Smith, K. Sio. 3, Box 60, iUndsborg, Kansas. If you have the slightest doubt that Lydia E. Pinkham's vegeta ble Compound will help you, write to Lydia E.PinkhamMedicineCo, (confidential) Lynn,Masa., for ad vice. . Your letter will be opened, read and answered by a woman, and held in strict confidence WOMAN HELD ON HORSEWHIPPING URGES SIMPLIFICATION OF STATE MACHINERY Gov. Moses Alexander of Idaho Favors "Short Ballot" and Elimination . of Useless State Boards. Irats Young Woman, It Is Alleged, Took Strategical Advantage of Editor Cranking Car. Lymlhurst, N. J., Aug. 25. Accusal of having horsewhipped Louis v anner rye, owner and editor of the Lymlhurst Sen tincl, Mrs. Martha Uray, HO years old, was held in 300 bail at Kutherford yes terday for action by the grand jury. The alleged assault occurred iUonoay night while Mr. Yandes Pye was stoop ing over, ho says, to crank hia automo bile in front of the town hall here. The editor had just come from a meeting of the village commissioners. , Mrs. Gray was incited to apply the lash, according to reports, because she objected to a severe arraignment of her father, Michael M. Ritchie, a lawyer, in the weekly newspaper Vander Pye owns. It appears that Vander Pye and Ritchie have beeu enemies for several vears and at the last meeting of the village com missioners Ritchie criticized Vander l ye in a manner which inspired the article in The Sentinel and thereby aroused the re sentment of Mrs. Gray. Hie irate young woman, it is alleged, wielded a carriage whip about the head and shoulders of her victim until he took it from her. Then, so Vander Pye asserts, Mrs. Gray resorted to blows and kicks. "She certainly had strength for a wom an of her size," commented the editor yesterday, adding that he did not believe his assailant was quite herself at the time. Mrs. Gray is the wife of Edward Gray, but is said to live with her father. ' She furnished the bail bond. GOVERNORS IN CONFERENCE Eighth Annual Convention Began Sessris in Bos ton Yesterday LOOK FOR GOOD RESULTS Question of Defense Is to Be Made Prominent Fea ture of Gathering Sure You Oat HORLICK'S THEORWMAL MALTED MILK Tha Food-drink for all Ago For Infants, Invalids snd Growing children. Pure nutrition, upbuilding the whole body. Invigorates the nursingmother and the aged. Rich milk, malted grain in powder form. A quick lunch prepared in a minute. Take a Package Home Unlemm you may "HORLIOKS" you may got a, mubatltuto ARKANSAS NOW REPORTS FLOODS PURPOSES OF "COVER CROP." Gas Famine One Trouble Due to High Water Railroads Crippled Homes Flooded. Little Rock, Ark., Aug. 25. Little Rock, Hot Springs, Pine Uluff and a nura Boston, Aug. 25. Simplification of slate governmental machinery ; was ad vocated by Gov. Moses Alexander of Idaho, in his address before the gover nors' conference here to-day. He fa vored the, "short ballot,"1 elimination of useless state boards and commissions, and vesting more power in the executive de partments of the Htates. "There must be absolute responsibilty fixed somewhere," Gov. Alexander said. "While it may seem good to the elector to have a long ballot and to vote for a candidate for every oflice, the result is that the responsibility is shifted from the practical heads of institutions and government to the minor and subordi nate officials, which are merely cogs in the wheel of government and not the I directing power. "It is essential that the executive de partment of the state government should be clothed with more power and more re sponsibility and held directly amenable to the people. Whatever power is vest ed inr the executive department a check could be had upon the executive through what is commonly known as the recall, so that where a bad government is se lected by electors it can be corrected by them. "Hoards and commissions are often so constituted that they thwart the will of the executive and of the people. They are frequently created for the purpose of aiding some particular interest and not to serve the general welfare. They give some special organization an op jwrtunity to participate in the admin istration of public affairs. "With the short ballot and with the people made fully cognirant that they were voting lor a business manager as well for an executive head, even if it were necessary to vote for two of three other executive department offi cers workable government would re milt, but executive power must be cen tered somewhere to bring efficiency and economy. The abort ballot will bring this about. "The placing of a larger appointive au thority in the hands of a responsible of ficial who can be made easily answer able to the people increases, rather than decreases the power of the electorate to express its will. How often ha it happened that the people have made an apparently successful fight upon Mini in.u through the election of an official whose office was such as to command their attention and whose, duties and powers were supposed by them to be am-b as to enable hira to accomplish for them the thine they desired acorn- dished, only to find themselves blocked r some other official elected by them Hlvea at the very name time but whose position was believed to be eo inticnifi- nt a not to merit their attention and.jJ'1" therefore, did a"H iwii, it. j "He "I believe in the rifht of the people to express their wilt and 1 believe that that will, lining been repressed, ahonld be curried into offert. I, therefore, believe in enlarged power for those officials whose positions demand and receive p, lie attention and a lessened power for t'rfse nflicials whose positions do in re cite tine attention from the otTa, and bene. I favor the removal from the bal lot of all name whose preserve ran ne romplish tKrthir; hot to confuse." It Saves Fertility and Destroys Weeds, Besides Starting Chemical Action. The four chief things promoted by the cover-crop are saving fertility, adding organic matter, destroying certain weeds and starting chemical action in the soil. The chief saving in plant food is in the nitrates of soluble forms of the expen sive clement nitrogen. This nitrogen is chiefly found in organic forms that is, plants of various kinds, says the Rural New Yorker. These decay in the soil, and, a .they .decay changes occur which make this nitrogen soluble so that it will run out of the soil in the drainage water. The greatest loss in the nitrates occurs in late summer and fail At that time the soil is unusually moist and warm, and thus becomes a regular factorv of nature for turning the organ io matter in manure, sod or other forms nto nitrates. So long as there is a vig orous crop like .corn or cabbage, with ts live roots on the soil, but little of this soluble nitrogen will be lost. The strong and larger roots get it all. At frost, however, our summer crops are killed or stop growing while this for mation of nitrate goes on unchecked in the soil. Take corn, for example the most vigorous of our farm crops and the one on which we naturally put most of the manure. Corn grows strongly through August and carlv September, and then stops just when that nitrogen factory in the soil is most busy in turning out nitrates If when the corn is cut, this dive soil is left bare, these valuable nitrates find no living roots to absorb and utilize them, they will be washed out of the soil and lost to the farm. If on the other hand, the soil is covered by a thick, lusty crop of rye, clover, vetch or turnips, most of these nitrates will be saved and stored up for future use on that farm. This result is ob tained by sowing seeds right in the corn at the last cultivation and letting this "cover crop" grow on through the fall after the corn is cut. In!ornalion for Lonjj Sufferers T . ea-ef"e ft sn.sss Hi. e st;i te f a ?e ee4 rpr- of re-ierfee fr f r.errsi'e se a Vsrl let ef erest evrere-s. frrmmm stwvt eef ae-d fres a 1 ts;e s. ' tl ;. t-4a. r. Is- seee air - Wm 1st seam I -aRf4 s a.1 mt ineeee, mt afce hraar. Sesee t a whii ere-i a iimmw. Ws I ,e. . as. s. Tiy ik aw tne Sum ssee Sees r n frt. nut, srw-fc-a, m mi aim sne t Mea a. M i ansa eisse. .. t4 ae' SHIS S - iiiiw, (a 9 iisi s 0mm- mwm at a I mmm a . mrr S mm a' - , at a i s..a ttnmt at 1. ! n r s - a- i , f. I; ' a ' - a r v . ' 4 . -. r f. - "fi 0 ' t! .rwiT r I f-vrr -s W rt 1n I -4r ff re- Kas Delivered One Lecture Over 3,000 Times. In the ""Interesting People depart ment of the September American Maga zine appears an article about Russell If. Con we 1 1, the famous Philadelphia preacher and educator, who has delivered one lecture, Aeres of Diamonds," over five thousand times. Ho has appeared all over the world. The proceeds from hia lectures he devotes to sending poor boys through college following is an extract from the article: IXctor I'onwell has delivered this lee ture over five thousand times. All the war from the Dardanelles to the Yang te, from Cairo to Saginaw, ha has been flinging out its optimistic philosophy as prodigally as the harvest moon pours down her silver flood. One year he de livered it two hundred times; another, he filled half a hundred datea ao near to Philadelphia that he returned home each niffht. "The remuneration for his fammia lec ture has varh-4 (treat ly. A Virginia committee once recompensed him with a smoked ham. (This occurred before the pork trust bad put hams on a dia mond basis.! At another time preach er gave him a promissory tiota for ft..'-OMiwell at ill has it. "He dewttea all of hi lecture proceed to assisting poor stndent through col Up. I'stially one deliverv of the lee ti;re will pay a atndf nt'e cspensea for ha lnonn many literary and historic rwn. John Brown, when about 30 rears of ap, used to Visit hia hov Hood borne, milk tHe cow, and ply ia tls My with t!e future lecturer. Antuma ia the Garde. The fbwere drnoo their bright beads; the. tmrw ha f(-otten their iig chirp; the air is full of awed oa ra il ute ! -nig hithet and ttutlier. The pider is ss-ndina- forth his g"iea m'-f bns-a. while t ! f .Hrd and aeu-r. snrs t'ews of fall, are b)"mtria' every w here. I be biro bave ,ad thrir mormiig cn errts. t ls tirsvMjmr aai lofjf atni r": for the SM-sta'T f spticz is ver. As we stand n the threshold of aw tnssa one tkwifht fives s e"s.itsi 1 he earth is the fn-st f!hits f'sr a l t lt and r"es of 9mT Ta be nr. we have wtess4 what sjvare4 i he itk) and oW-ar. tiiit (Wise and warm in tiwr mmtg nta are the Vaf I snd tHe awr V's for tfwlhit e f't-t las Imind a f-'aer tor ft-If in t Itama of M'4h Trth. vber i ft mr t-J arft. l ars-inf's tminw 't" -l!ars-t MsMaatd U'k Ml The U.osjntrjsnJe Vsyarme tor Vt-n i"T. al -l4W-ivsfe I) Tnwa Va.at far. j rsj ' ts m cwHrirt5. mrr- Rm. ti r that lh wbs n I? ?t t-t E f!y w-ll esv iniJ4 tb f tr-' -ar t. "V a ui4 try W fsv m-m ass4 t wtrs 1 r-k Oirw Be-a!a. Boston, Aug. 25. Promising to be the largest and most interesting of all such meetings, the eighth annual conference bcr of other Arkansas towns yesterday of governors began at 10:30 o'clock jes-1 were threatened w ith a gas taurine as terday morning in the Senate chamber or the result of Hoods causing a breaK in the State House here. tlie mam at ilea mver near jewiBvuie, National preparedness will be the chief J Local officials announced the supply of tonic of discussion during the four-day gas would exhausted by noon to-day, session of the conference, which twen-j Newport yesterday remained cut off tv-six Governors and more than a dozen from railroad communication with the ex-governors are expected to attend, far outside world Dy me nooa waters oi tne reaching effects, it is believed, will fol- White river. low throughout the union. Although the water lias risen little Nearly all of the visitimr governors since Monday nignt, reports irom points ngree that national preparedness should above Newport indicate that a further be. the subiect at the conference. rise may do expeciea. The feeling seemed to prevail that it About 4,000 residents of Newport and was fortunate that . the governors of vicinity crowded into two local hotels so manv states should meet together trie courthouse, tne iron Mountain ue at so crucial a moment in the country's pot and a few homes which the water did affairs. not invade. Steamboats continued bring- Even thosfi from inland states and mg refugee; out of the flooded district from the South, which have alwaya op- Telephone communication was resumed posed any but minimum appropriations with Batesville yesterday. Refugees who for the army and navy, now take the were iukcii mere i rum uU i rougu uemea stand that Loth hrsnehe of the nation- that a family i f five persons was drowned al defense should be increased and are 'n tlie overflow in tne bottoms near Uil readv to back up President Wilson inMrougn. calling a special session of Congress to provide the appropriations. I William Very I1L Henry A. W ise Wood, chairman of tne conference committee on national pre- Montreal, P. Q., Aug. 23. Sir William paredncBS, has been appointed a dele- Van Home, famous for hia activity in cate to the governors convention, Mr. I the development of Canada a transcon Wood will endeavor to impress upon the tinental railways, passed a fairly good executive ducts of tne various states night at the Royal victoria hospital the importance of the -work now under where he has been lying ill for several way by national defense and security days, following an operation. A bulletin organizations. said his condition under the circum- Further interest in the subject will be' stances was as good as could, be expect- aroused by a review of Massachusetts' ed. Sir William is 72 years old. entire militia of 7,000 guardsmen on Thursday. This will be the first time Wg MUST FEED THE SOIL. since 1907 that the militia of the Bay state has been full mobilized; and on Through Understanding and Right Ap- Wednesday the governors will board the .... c. battleship Wvoniing a. guest, of Secre- Pllctlon oi Ttttdum Mean. Success. tarr of the Navv Daniels for a cruise far as our knowledge goes now, we i A t . . i 'l i j through Boston harbor and along the eeu iue-mm. ine crop rameu north shore. They wilt witness naval takes nt food from the air, water and mano-uvres bv the fleet, which will ar- soil. The air holds an inexhaustible rive here today from Newport, R, I. supply of the elements it furnishes to One of the features of the demonstra- the plants, namely carbon, nitrogen for tion will be the launching of a torjiedo a few plants, and some oxygen, says from a destroyer. Then the battleships Hoard's Dairyman. Water supplies by- will proceed to their southern drill wat- drogen and oxygen, and dilutes the fcr- tlov. Charles S. Whitman of New teed. The other elements come from York is scheduled to deliver an address the soil and they are nitrogen, potash, before the conference on Friday morn- phosphorus, lime, magnesia, iron and am- nir. He will sneak on conservation. P"ur. l here are other elements in tne Gov. James F. Fielder of New Jersey will soil, but the 10 which we have men- discuss national defense ihat afternoon. I tinned are called the essential element Ex -Gov. John M. Slaton of Georgia, of plant food, for if any one of these who commuted Ico Frank's death sen- dement is lacking the plant will Hot fence to life imprisonment, may attend niake the proper grow th. the conference. I The soil is ro well supplied with all Yesterdav'a program waa as follow: J the elements of plant food that there After welcoming addresse by (iov. Da- are only three that give the farmer any vid I. Walsh and Mavor Jame M. Cur- concern, and they are nitrogen, pho lev and a response bv Gov. William phorus and potash. What about lime? Spry of t tah, ex-Gov. Amnion of Colo- some may ask. Lime is applied not no railo sK)ke on "The Development of the much as a food as it is to correct cer West." (iov. Walsh entertained the gov- tain chemical conditions of the soil. How ernor at luncheon at the Touraine, and ar these ilements secured? Nitrogen his sister cave a luncheon for the worn- found in barnyard manure, nitrate of en of the conference at the Lenox. There soda, cottonseed meal and various other was a dinner in the Memorial hall of source. The air fiirnishe much nitro- Harvard university and a reception at sen to legume. Phosphorus is found the State House at night. in manure, bones, phospliatio rock, basic A clsm bake and chicken dinner at 'ag- e'c-l potash is found in manure, Pemberton will bring the conference to muriate of potash, potassium sulphate, IN LOCAL MARKETS Fresh Egg and Dairy But ter Prices Are Firm EGGS ARE 2526c ' PER DOZEN $235 COMPLETE $235 Six Horse Power GILSON ENGINE M Money - Maker" BLOWER CUTTER Complete with pipe and deflecter for 30-foot silo, 5-in. belt $235 The Engine: Standard make. More than 3,000 in use in New England. Semi-stetd cylinder and piston. Interchangeable parts. Hopper cooled. Dairy Butter 2728c, and Creamery Butter , 2930c " Barre, Vt., Aug. 25, 1015, Fresh eggs and dairy butter prices firm Wholesale quotations: Dressed pork O'jfri lOc. Veals, fancy 11(5 12c. Broilers 22 23c. . Fresh eggs 25(Sj2flc. IHittcr, creamery 20(8 30c. Butter, dairy 27 28c. Native corn 15c'doz, Potatoes 60c. . IN BOSTON MARKETS. Butter and Egg Prices Are Firm and Supply None Too Plenty. Boston, Auir. 25. The week opens with much chance in the local butter, cheese and egg markets from the conditions of late last week. Keally fine butter is not too plenty and is fairly firm in price, but there is more than enough of the lower grades, and.it is only because receivers are storing rather trecly that tne mar ket maintains even a semblance of stead iness in this direction. Weakness in the primary cheese markets is not conducive to activity or strength here. Hennery eggs are as scarce as ever and the market is not too well supplied with gathered epgs of good quality. Price generally are firm. Jobbing quotations! Butter Fancy northern creamery, tubs 28s (S29e, boxes 294K'30r, print 30 30Vic, fancy western creamery 28& 28Vie, good to choice creamery 27 ( 27 Vic,, fair to good 25?ZdVj& Cheese Twina, fancy inal&vsc, fair to good 1414Vie, Voting America 16V4 17c. Eggs Fancr hennery 38fa3flc, ohoice eastern 33(34c, western extras 28(2!c, western prime firsts 25(S26c, western firsts 23(5,24c. THE CUTTER I Most complete equip ment includes plp for 30-foot silo, de flector, traveling feed labia and patented safety yoke. SAFETY FIRST I Send postal for la r ire 28-paae illustrated citato 66 H and learn just how important and simple this safely yoka ia. Tha most valuable de vice ever applied to any cutter. IMPORTANT! Send a postal to-day and learn about tha rebata certificate offered to the first purchaser of Money Milker outfit in each town. Thla Is cash rebate, payable in gold coin. Just ask for Catalog 6 U and we will tell you about it. Now won't you send ua your order? We absolutely guarantee results. LIVESTOCK PRICES EASY. a close on Friday. -HOUR DAY, 10-HOUR PAY. Double Pay for Suniay Work and Time and a Half for Overtime Demanded. Bridgeport, Conn.. Aug. 25.-Domands ,hrr element tlie plant iisca in its etc. Where livestock is raised, keeping up the fertility of the soil ia compara tively simple. Manure is provided to return to the land; legume crop raised for bay not only furnish a good feed but supplr organic matter and nitrogen to the soil. A large percentage of the for an eight hour dav with ten hours' prowth and development find it way par. time and a half for overtime and Urk th"' ol1- , H.nil.U iur for Kund.s- work, were made In Ute year it lis been found that on the America ( ham eomi.anv fester- "ry farmer can often use. aome fer dav. bv it more than 4 emnlove. tilirer ith profit. Thi ia especially At the S i mon Used Kiihlier mmiunr " "r" iunu.n isrra romea lnio where KO men are out. Carl F. Siemon. l" "n,J 01 Oairyman or where Iit- ll.e tiresidei.t. de. Ured he mi!,l " trri1 purchased. What fcrtiliier grant the demands which are for abt.li- '""ld purchased! Tliat dependa upon tion of niere rnk and int rtvl.Ktion of "cmeni or eicnienis me soil la.aS fist wage iKale. In a statement given ajt. Mrs, Msry v-tilly, n orgsniser fr the Anirrnan KederatMn, aaid: "H are going tn idea a up tle Hndgeport fai-tor-a one by one. and kavt the iitr tlie best for nrgsnira- tivn of women and girl. Afterward e are going out into the it-s and t ns near Bridgeport. W eitwt to clean theni all np by Christmas." Sbt Iso sa id that she had found about fifty women working ia Bridgeport foundries, as rme makers. f5D It ia not uncommon for farmer to bur eo-callcd complete fertilizer, that is, a aiiiture containing nitrogen, phosphoric cid and potash. There are condition where such a fertihrer aiay be uaed profitably, tint a a rule it i Utter to determine by trial what the soil needs. Apply nitmgea fertilizer tn a small pier of land, phosphoric acid to another and potash to the third and note which fertihrer give tlie best resulta. Ccimhi natxm f twe of thesa fertihrer may be used on several plot a of land, and on one put all three. Ia tliis way the frmer ran determirta very 1oslT what should fie bought to furnish the ele ment or element of plant fund whuh the land needs. There are many grade of fertilirera. and a peraoa bild ont Hoy a aiihstam-e iut treus It la rbeap. but rather f rd out what material prevM'-a tlie fertility the ilieajiest and in the Kt form M.t statea have law w I i-H Toutre the mi- portKn of the frtilireTs to tie given upon the ask, and from this eis ! de- Trn-fw-1 the wit of tkttrtf-. t.Uoa- fhotte .1 or ( n a I'm. r if tbey he t't. bow rrtx h ttwre la es' h one Ilti the pnm total. It is t heonjh ifoders-tanfltng atid tl ;rgtt rtimlKm of ferf, Siaera tljl oeof (itat-te and ssti'ai1''! resn'ts are . tamed f the farmT trwl t hsflsr srd o. iwvts ed irtn f rt ,! .rers. or Liberal 0ferin;g at Brighton Yard Beef Cattle and Cowi Lower. Brighton, Mass., Aug. 25. All live stock price were easy, with liberal of fering at the Brighton yards yesterday morning;. Beef cattle and cow were ac- uallv lower for some grades, owing to the unsatisfactory condition of the Bos on dressed beef market. One fancv pair of heavy cattle sold at 8c, thia being the top price of the day. Average run of best stock sold at 7(i 7V;C, with good cattle at 6'3((i7c and light attle at 6(n 6'e. Best" cow sold at fl'ife.Te. though fan cy tojk wat in small offering. Best average stock generally sold at BfaflVjC, with good cows at Srti flVie, ordinary cows at 3ltfn 4l3c and canners at 3c. Bull were easier, with few good ani mals offering. Best bulls sold at ri'S fiVic with ordinary animal at 5vi.V,,c and bologna at ifSVjC . Calve were unchanged, value being held better thn on other stock. Fancy veal went a high a BV, the range for top being flfS Wc. Good lots sold at 8faflc, mixed lot at 7(jc and grasser at 5f. 6c. Xo change I noted In hogs, except a slightlv easier feeling for fancv Mock Receipt were small, arrival being only 100 for the dav. Fancv sold at 7..Vh 7.V, the range for good lot being 7',i 7',jC, with rough lot at 6(S 7c There were no sheen and ,amb in the day' arrival, and price were nominally uncnangea in tne lark of actual sale heals itching I "VT 1 unm j- , 1 -, t l-j-h swf'irf tismea are oft- UUFXllll.? OeVavliiS ,rn ,Km- hT r-njr to waste O jsmfb fi'A and bard-earoed awsrf. TTTI1 T retief 1 Tbe f rat rv"- I (Hi4i l F.eaira-d O "To't .)' y a. h-. W-f and male ymT t-r?-:i tk-K lerl t,'rA r3 t-r:f ie!"e at Um. H'osi'i yrm t-f t-e ey F. ea-- 4 art ti V eal orerr a r m"jrr ' tn r5;r-tt Im ei e wnv ! f r TJ S-d hy a" tJrr1" Ab1 Ieicet ExpUiaet. tv- first ) was V ,Atv Is ftHrit t 'fi ftti-a ii l.sve t lft ted. "1 w f"tft reu- e--V- j r- it " t tt jar " I V. ':. I r 0"t f'-. g yn w t Ke41 eM. nf I tne rr.r- How 1200 Boys Added $20,000,000 ta the Wealth ef Ohio. In the September American Magazine Stanler Johnson begins a aeries of ar tide entitled, "Youth Lead the Way." in which be will report many new and wonderful Tact about the development in agriculture recentlr made in thla country by boy and girl. A augge tion of the tremendous contribution uiade by the youth of America i to be found la he following brief extract taken from Mr. Johnson' artkle: "Twelve hundred bov ia the eummef of t!U added .ni.niif to the pro ductive wealth of the state of Ohio. Thi waa their responae to the call for help, They were the corn club bov of the Buckere atste. Tbey raised the aver tgt yi'H of corn per acre from 33 bush els tn 1. a rain ot f .ii.iswi.ism a tear to the tst, says A. P. handle, presi dent of the Ohio agricultural commis si .n. 1 have eboaen thi instance tssi-anse t illntratea the "ed of help, the awak ening and the way the people of Ohio showed their eprreriatMWi. The busi- trfi men of tlie state Wt deen infe ! ir nni-krea and sent the entire i hnva to Bshinj-fon. te New Yrk fjty. ssif later gave t nn a trip t the big Panama shw at aa Iram-isro. oig Arriete F"e of I jws nn t honor of r mg the twry rhampina eim grower of I'Hio. two earw Ml au m hiss, raising KU is),ela on aa Te ta 15.11. and 11 tsihls r" 1 ! 4. But te (tha perl'" nnHniUH that rt wee the entire heii ha deserved th-ir cat'tude. j Thre was a real need fr this hl. T mm rop of ! d mints "4 sa tmshels VeH lIS and IMS That i a itt n" ""' grat er porni'st'ow sti?l 1?eea ia tHe oooot'-y and bee rwrel nilst"a erhe inrr trrtiet of that of the r-jnI.Jtr. ptrt is w4 alwe in t- e i"f"li; rt oatxti And e t re-'i anon te oewth- fV'k. .' Jew the Towng featton. Vte the f t'-w aed etj H-en. ra ea 3t lie tietmn. e4'.nid: -Titr4 V owe SM"Ff. ttnrtes the u e( tW I Ttd ialea ofet rnee4 of ir-i-tits'. r . g the emtrt-J If and i-t of Write ua for Catalog 56 H or call at our warehouse, 19 Granite street, Barre, and look over our complete line and aea C. E. Searles, our general agent; or see J. L. Arkley, Barre. Special Bargain! in Sect-nd-Hand Cutters We have at our Barre warehouse 2 Climax Blower Ensilage Cutters, complete, and 2 Carrier Type En silage Cutters, slightly second-hand, but iu good condition and ready for business. Call and see them at our Barre warehouse, 19 Granite street, or write Mr. Searles. We will sell them cheap. I BRACKETT, SHAW & LUNT CO. SOMERS WORTH. N. H. BOSTON. MASS. RELIANCE LINE FAMOUS SHIP IS ON FIRE. Anglo-Californian Burning at Montreal with 1,100 Horses Aboard. Montreal, Que., Aug. 25. The steam ship Anglo-Californian, with 1,100 horses aboard, is ablaze in Montreal harbor. Thia ship was made famous by its al most incredible escape from a submarine. Many horses on the vessels were smoth ered to edath. Twenty members of the crew were overcome by the smoke. The horss were about to be taken abroad for cavalry use by the allies. DOG MEETS HEDGEHOG. And Hedgehog Leaves Most of Himself in Dog's Face. If ever a dog had reason to be 'mad" without having been attacked by the rabies, that dog was the one owned by Harry Robinson of . Lobster Cove, . Me. Some time during the night recently the dog found and attacked a porcupine or hedgehog, as some prefer to call hira. When the dog again showed up the next morning, it was hard to tell whether he had eaten the porcupine or not. Cer tain it was that the dog's head and face were indicative of such a thing, for, there were quills protruding from every part of it. A veterinary was called and he, with assistance, had nearly a half day's job relieving the poor animal of some of his pain and many of his "feathers." "Bob bie" Boyd was chief anesthetist, and put the dog under ether. Dutchy Auld waa his first assistant. About 150 quills wero taken out of the dog's mouth, nose and tongue. The dog wouldn t remain un der the ether long, but administering it manv times, the operation was finally performed. Willys-Knight f. o. b. Toledo Willys-Knight Five-Passenger Touring Car Model 84 "Sleeve-Valve Motor" 40 H. P. Knight type motor. Electric starting and . lighting-. High-tension magneto ignition. 114-inch wheelbase. 34 by 4-inch tires, non-skid rear. Demountable rims (one extra). Let this fat be impressed on your mind at the start: Ther is not now, and never has been, any other car embodying all tha advan tage, ef thia Willya-Knight. Theae advantages are definite indisputable. And most important among them are the distinctive advantage of the Knight type motor. Kor this motor differs from the ordinary tjpea now in use. In stead of clashing poppet a lvea, raised by bloa from steel cams and seated by strong springs, it has sliding alves cylindri.ally-shaped aleete which glide silently up and down in a film of oil. Certain ports ia these sleeve register with each other and with the cylinder ports at proper intervals forming large and direct passages for intake nd exhaust gases. I nhke the saltea of a porpet-valve motor, these steete stes do not operate against etrong spring and the pressure of gas in the cyl inders, nor do they bold compression. And tH-tes the sleeves are in Btted tightly; their aurfaces are always covered with a film of ml; and their whole travel i but one inch at ball the speed of the motor ne-tiinth of lb piMon travel. Th- fri.lio reatstaace i negligible. It is these sWve-vahe which give the Knight type motor theae Important admttafea. It imprevea ita se IXIt tha any popp"t-ale n"tr ta fcefi with, continued serve only t" pohi-h it sl.ding tiria-e and make it evr-n more amoot h mnmr.g, more powerful, more effi' tent. All other motors deteriorate tt se. It ia wore pewerfal deliver trore pot a it-ryhBder apet.s.He motor ba.tf the same spare tr gaa. The salve ain ia positive; the gas r-e-ar" ls-y an direct; the erelnet rham t of the d'-al sphTi.al slape; the point of if" !" directly above the eenlT of the piston. lV.su the salie etisj is posdive. and de not depend on the noorrta n eTstH" sprigs, po" -rraae wrth th sp" ih I''Tf" aJes de t operate wtth pr-.,sw- at l. gh pd. l" fmpt'-m nd fall.eg off in pncT. Te !aTrfafea al-e. en an or4iarr Kfor, would ta"T tV-a MndH t as trt"tial vslne at H f"- V ith the Kt'tht trr mor. it o.rs ewh eitaed. nary sa'sje s te male a wh.lmnf .!artsife tA the ir. rs.M. ,t w.tW-lW fregn ears Hvh e the . rM tpe ti-r are those i.h ''t f''" f4 om te ' CIL telrphoti or rif fcr dftnrsB1 ration H. F. Cutler & Son Thone 102-3. nanr. XL