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T1K UAKJIK DAILY TDIES, UARHE, VT.. THURSDAY, SEVTEMUKK 10, 1013.
LOAN TO BEAR 5 PER CENT. To Be Floated by the Great est of Syndi cates AMERICAN DOLLARS FOR 'INTEREST Allies May Get Aid of Pro German Bankers in . New York New York, Sept. 16. Further details of the loan bv which the Anglo-French mission and the American financial in terests will endeavor to stabilize foreign exchange became known in the Wall street district " Tuesday; No one who was in a position to have definite infor mation of the plans had heard that any thing less than $1,000,0(10,000 would suf fice. The credit is to be established by the issuance of joint government bonds of England and France drawing 5 per cent interest, the bonds being a first hen on the two countries named. Informa tion was not as definite concerning the maturity of the bonds, and that will be one of the matters settled by discussion. From one source it was learned that some favor 10-year bonds and others fa vor bonds which shall run from five to 10 years, the former being the minimum, and" the bonds to mature serially. One thing has been definitely agTeed upon, and that is the bonds, principal and interest are to be paid in American dollars, free from the income taxes of both countries. ..The interest will be paid in New York City and the principal also as it becomes due. The bond will be listed on the New York stock ex change and will be dealt in as are other bonds. That is one of the arguments used by those w ho favor the longer term for the bonds it would afford more op portunity for trading. It was pointed out Tuesday that this is the first time in history that Eng land has ever been willing to pay a debt in the coin of another nation. Her gold sovereign has been the standard of the world for centuries. The American dol lar for the first time supersedes and for that purpose i made tbe world's stand ard coin. The bonds are to reach the American public through the most powerful finan cial syndicate ever organized. This syn dicate will consist, not of any single group of bankers, nor any single finan cial interest, but will be made up prac tically of every big banking institution in the United States. THEATRES NECESSARY SUNDAY. Oregon Supreme Court Includes Them in Business Which May Operate. Salem, Ore., Sept. 16. In a decision upholding the constitutionality of the fMinday closing law, the supreme court l.eld that it was unlawful to keep open on Sunday any business institution save theatres, drug" stores, physicians' offices, livery stables, meat markets, bakeries or undertaking establishments. The court held theatres necessary as afford ing needed mental diversion conducive to rest and relaxation. Extras To Small-Tire Users Sizes 30x3'S and 30x3 P-rtrn SIrr e!o combats such breaks. This year we are builJing our small-fcize tires larger than any rival We have added 20 to the air capacity. And that is what carries the load. Large tire a as you know last longer than small tire, tied under Lie conation. Sj this extra ize means extra tn.1er;e Ice you. Extra Strength We have a-Jled 30 to the ruVLer in the sUe " jut hne the rim. Thet'a re-re constant fieaing Ireal s so rra-y tire. We h a e tnaJe new rn 1 ? f-r the rmsU-s.re trr, d.Tptir.jl ne de!rv,hich GoodJyear TIRES Goodyear Service Stations Tires in Stock BARRE Drown Motor Car Company CATARRH LEADS TO CONSUMPTION Catarrh la as much a blood disease as scrofula or rheumatism. It .may be re lieved, but it cannot be removed by simply local treatment. Jt break down the general health, weakens the lung tissues, and leads to consumption. Hood's Sarsaparilla is so successful In the treatment of catarrh that it ia known as the best remedy for this dis ease. It purines the blood. Ask your druggist for it. Advt. DRAFT RURAL CREDITS BILL Great Farmers' Orjanixations to Con fer on Subject, on October 5. Peoria, 111., Sept. 16. Oliver Wilson, master of the National grange, and chairman of the legislative committee, Tuesday night announced a joint con ference of the legislative committees -.,,1 nffit.om nf the. irreat three farmers' organizations of America to draft a ru ral credits bill lor presentation m mo next Congress. The conference will be heid in Washington, D. C, October 6. The organizations to be represented are the National Farmers' union, the Amer ican Society of Equity and the National grange. In announcing the meeting, Mr. YV 1I80H said: " Alt hmirrh this ia the first ioint con ference ever held between these bodies, it is in no sense a federation. It is dis tinctly a conference and at its close tbe three organizations will act by them selves as before, "(lnr oliiect is to secure some sort of rural credits legislation that will bene- fit the borrower instead or. me icnoer o in farmer rural credit bills. The lender can generally look after himself, hut the horrower must have some one to attend to his interest, that is the rea son former rural credits bills Have not met with general favor." NEWMAN ERB IS SERIOUSLY ILL Railroad Promoter and Financier Said to Have Taken Poison, Mistaking It For Medicine. New York, Sept. 18. Word wm re ceived in the financial district yesterday afternoon that Newman Erb, railroad promoter and financier, was seriously ill at his home in Peal, N. J. It was said that while on his way Tuesday night from Deal to this city, where he makes his offices, he took pois on by mistake for headache medicine. Mr. Erb is president of the Minneapo lis & St. Louis Railroad Co., in which he is understood to hold a controlling in terest, and is largely interested finan cially in other western railroads. The news of Mr. Erb's illness was accom panied by a sharp decline iu the securi ties of the Minneapolis & St. Louis, the preferred Btock dropping six points and the common three points. COLOMBIAN CABINET OUT. Disagreement With Congress Causes the 'Resignation. Bogota, Colombia, Sept. 16. The Co lombian cabinet resigned yesterday as the result of a disagreement with Con gress. These new extras alone ill this year cost us $317,000. Yet Goodyear prices were tW year enormous!)' reduced. Added to This These new extras nre added to the tires vhich hold top place. For yearn, on sheer merit, Good--esr tires Y.m outsold any other. Then rn!i-ie tires tA GoexJ-j-rer male are alwai-s four-rrjr tires.. Their n!i-lid trraj te Ox-wires Ai! -Weather ia i! t; i doutle-tliirl. Now t smIJ three? trm es tra, t9 fve ) oo Hi'l more mile ef, less upkeep ard le trouble. The frete-( tire t.W in the world tw lif-a ia tVee Good) ear tires tnt can't W faa t- j-ourslf and IK fcH tKB. BIG PARADE OF LIVE STOCK Interested 20,000 People at .Vermont State Fair Grounds THREE RACES WERE HOTLY CONTESTED E A. Sunderlin Drove Fast est Heat with Susie M. in 2:13i4 Wtilte River Junction, Sept. 16. Yesterday was a fair day of the fairest kind. With clear skies and a mid-summer temperature the second day . of the Vermont state fair was ideal for pleas ure seeking, and the 20,000 people who passed the gates enjoyed every minute of the day. The only disappointing fea ture was the failure to see the flights of the aeroplane which had been adver tised to introduce a spectacle of Euro Dean warfare, but which did not take place owing to the. accident that hap pened the day before. While every ef fort was made by Sec. Davis to secure another machine, he was unable to lo cate one that could get here before the close of the week. Both automobile parks were crowded with cars to day, many coming from Montpelier and Rutland, bringing mera hers of their boards of trade. The judg ing of stock in all departments continued throughout tbe day. Jn tne aiternoon before crowded grandstands the parade of horses and cattle took place. It was one of the most satisfying exhibitions of the fair. The cadets from Norwich university irave an exhibition of military maneu vers on horseback, hurdle jumping and fanov and track ridinsr. E. A. Sunderlin of Lebanon, K. H., the well-known trotting horse breeder and driver, was quite severely bitten by a horse at the trotting horse stables Tuesday, but was able to drive in two horses yesterday. At the public service building 43 in fants were cared for in the nursery de partment. Among them was one less than one month old. In the emergency hospital there were nearly 50 cases treated, mostly heat prostrations, none of which were serious. Last night moving pictures were shown in the public service building under the direction of the state board of health. The three races were botly contested. There were 10 starters in the 2:2 pace, the race going four heats. Lady S., driven in the first heat by Renehan and in the three successive heats by Tierce, won the race. Tbe summary i 2:28 Pace Purse $300.. Ladv S., bm, by Realism (Pierce) 3 111 Hebe Marquis, chm (Mulcahy).. 13 5 2 The Buick, chg (Harding) 2 2 4 7 Anna Deen, chm (McLeod) . . . . 7 5 2 3 Tommy R., bg (Houghton).... 5 8 3 5 Jay Patchen, blkg (Leonard).. 4 0 7 4 Sifter Hal, blkm (lilodgett) . . . . 8 4 8 H Hannah Parker, gm (farter).. 8 7 8 6 Sarah Kllen, ohm (Lamphere).. 9 0 9 0 Hector King, bg (Pierce) dis Time 2:20, 2:21, 2:22't. 2:21'i 2:13 Tace Stake Purse 1500. Susie M, bm, by Great Medium (Sunderlin) 11 1 Cheerful Charley, chg (Bolduc).. 2 2 2 Zadia, blkm (Martin) 333 Time-2:14', 2:13', 2:13'i. 2:24 Trot Purse f.VW. Brighton, bg, by Moko (Stewart) 1 1 1 Souiersworth Boy, bg (Bolduc).. 2 2 2 Mary Mack, bm ( MoDermott ) . . . . 3 3 3 Jane Grey, rom (Pierce) 4 4 4 Direct Axworthr, bs (Sunderlin).. 6 dis Time 2:24V', 2:22. 2:25V. The t'niversity of Vermont, through its agricultural extension service, is fur nishing seversi educational features. The educational exhibit includns charts, pic tures and apparatus which are ued ti demonotrate mi-thods of control of plst and animal diseases, samples of bal anced rations, samples of seed, allowing the results of seed testing during the past vear and samples of crude stork used in home mixing of fert Hirers. In addition to these this exhibit includes a s-tion on home economics and still an other n boys' and girl's club work. Tbe nine county sgents make exhibits which the extension aerTiee now has at work throughout the stste. These are made up largely to show tbe result of the various demonstrations that are be ing carried oa tinder tbe agents' direc tion. Tbe farm boys ramp is conducted through tlie eooperstkB of the exten sion service and the state fair commis sion. The boys represent th 24 Pomona grange. They are under null military discipline and are take on two excur sions daily about the fair where the va rious exhibits are carefully studied un der the direction of trained Instructor At 10 o'doik a. tn. Friday the !' strtrk Jading rontet. iinW the direc tion of a reprrnentstive of the extension service, will take r-lftce. In the aeversl balls are to be found many thmr io interest and amuse. Floral ball contains many specimens ' the handiwork of t feminine wi !"" the many t iered bed quirt ! the f net emWiWi, fietiir-s. r ir t iri. br.4 t.nnte4 bms and tV !. 1 Jbetford a:teHe bsve a !T eit-ibt. tna4e by rt members a4 Um-i are eW ty that sovtr. tie k.tr"n reiin I" r-T rent tHe rrei't. Vsnv ! fu) srtH ie no dear to tbe femtire rt re snwif t'-en T f.'een ?oHniii Ca'd to. of Wtite T.nr .'uwtwm U-ee !llV St one et4 f tl lT wf hintr. fti!". en,'H1T'ti sej o j miie. ft-rd ot ermori 4 other. se4 "rete ta tbT 1 n nre nereral rthblxr of tn f tirir s4 pem-il ao4 "rr! L-s tttx 4 smfif re exh . t m tw Ht riieM f per "a nel or r n "rk t-v H- r "f" " t t re of 77 yea. Vi o-n t! m-.'rf-e t-e-t"e ? tHe t II snl ' rm' t ii:l t "- ti et tl t, p t f"r j 't'. sr-H tt it r V a r " r en. .-. ' la aaotiex aectiua is aa ei.b r ci tnxidiirmy made by C. S. Phillips of Glover, omj of the most interesting in the building. He shows mounted heads of deer, iiiotMn and other animals, in cluding a magnificent spwimen of a caribou head. Another beautiful feature of the exhibit is mounted fish, which includes brook trout, bass Hnd some large lake trout, all caught in Vermont wa ters, looking so life-like and real one may almost iiuugine they iliave just been taken from the live fish exhibit in another building a few rods away. Mrs. N Corliss of Post Mills has a pretty ex hibit of hnnd-fliuHhed pictures and sepia work and decorated china. There is an exhibit of antiques from grandfather's old musket and canteen to the hand woven and hand-spun blankets made by someone's grandmother, and coins and other Interesting things. In horticul tural hall lurge exhibits of fruits and vegetables are mailu by Echo farm of Knlield, N. H.; Orchard Grove, farm, White River Junction; Hope farm, Hart ford; Belmont farms, Middlebury, and Jerichoena farm, White River Junction. One especial feature is the showing of timothy grass by Vermont farmers, John Hunan of Brownsville, A. G. Hoitt of Taftsville, E. Lyman, W. E. Murphy and A. E. Russell of White River Junc tion. Some of these specimens are five feet in height. In mechanics' hall a fine exhibit of tho Hervey, Hall & Marvin .Safe Co. is shown by the Boston agent, F. F. Bal lam, the Gra Rock Ginger Ale Co. of Canton, Conn., through the agents, Stur tevant Merrick Co. of Springfield, Mass., show such cooling and refreshing drinks, the Burlington Rendering Co. of Bur lington shows fertilizers and lime rock products, the Worcester Salt Co. have their usual exhibit, there is an exhibit of the Fairbanks scales, while the Andes ranges and stoves, the Sterling ranges and stoves and the Hub each have space and working exhibits of, their goods. In the machinery shed all kinds of farm machinery and sugar-makers' imple ments, milking machines, etc., driven by gasoline engines, themselves an exhibit, are found to interest the farmer. Among these implements may be seen the In ternational tractor and -Ball's steam mule," to be used in place of horses to draw the gang plow shown attached. At 10 o'clock Wednesday morning Prof. M. B. Cummings of the U. V. M. addressed the assembled audience in the public service building on the subject of "The Fruit Industry of Vermont" and was followed by Mrs. A. I). Iimock of East Corinth with the subject, "The Business of Housekeeping on the Farm." There are to be short addresses each day on kindred topics at the same hour and place. Dr. Nicholas Murray tiutler, pres ident of Columbia university, spoke this morning before an audience in the grand stand, and Friday at 11 o'clock a. m., U. S. Senator John W. Weeks at the same place will speak on "Higher Citl renship." The T. X. Vail school of ag riculture gave an exhibit in iron and wood working done by the students of the school, which with an assortment of vegetables grown by them may be seen in a separate tent on the grounds. They also have entries in Holstein and brown Swiss cattle in that department. There is also an exhibit of the Vermont de partment of agriculture in charge of Harold L. Bailev. ai-tatit to Commis sioner of Agriculture Brigham, regarding "Insect Suppression. This exhibit con sists of specimens of injurious insects snd those insects likely to be mistaken for them. Maps and charts and pic tures are shown. It i the aim of the department to acquaint the people of the state with the appearance and hab its of those insects in their several stages of life. Particular attention is given the gypsy and brown-tail moths, San Jose scale, canker worms and tent caterpillar. ORDER AMERICAN CONSULS FROM MEXICO United States Withdraws Her Ajenti Because of Dangers to Them From Border Troubles. Washington, Sept. lfi. American con suls and consular agents in northern So- nora and Chihuahua have been ordered by this government to withdraw to the I'nited States became of the dangers in border uprisings and inability of Mexi can military lesdrrs to protect them. HOLD ALL HAITI CUSTOMS. United States Takes Over Two More Open Ports. Washington, Sept. 16. All open cus toms ports i Haiti are now iind. I'nited State control. Rear Admiral t aperton telegraphed yesterday that this as accomplished whrn the rruiner Sac ramento, when the 4th and 17th com panies i t marines, occupied Jarme and jr ('sves Tuesday. Psymatera Rog-r nd Vsn Psttea accon. panted tbe expedi tion to act aa collects of customs and captain of the port, respectively. NATIONAL LEAGUE Yesterday's Games. At Oin-ago bl' 1, Poton 0. At Pittsburg Pitt.burg 1, in.ilsdifplaa O. STA5DIS6 Of THE CLUBS. n. Ix.t. IM. Philadelphia l" prm.khn 71 1 IVwtmi , 72 M .. let s 7 71 2 (W.r.nstt 7' .41 W.p r,1 r. :7 '.ttabiirf- f'" 74 .r' .. mk 73 .4.1 AMERICAN I.EAGI E 1 Teeriy" C-sme. j At 4 . ; X. ! ' ' 1. At N 1 . ;.t". t 4. At tt .; r.'inr 4 1 -i fi. siAsr:s or rr.t tiu. V. Iyt 1mtm . '- 4 .ft Tfcf'. t -'i i ,-r i-.m ..... " a" n. : rt j T , , '" ' ' t . .... ... ' I '- t, '. '!:'' r t- -' TENSION IS RELAXED Hopes for an Early Adjust ment of Arabic Case Are Felt in Washington DISCUSSION ON IN BOTH CAPITALS America Is Still Waiting for a Disavowal by Ger many Washington, Sept. 16. The . tension that has arisen over the Arabio incident between Germany and the United States apparently was relaxed yesterday and hopes for an early and friendly adjust uientwere renewed in German and gov ernment quarters. The fact that in formal discussions were proceeding, both in Berlin and Washington, was empha sized. There were indications, however, that if Germany should decline to meet the demand for a disavowal, the United nt. ,.,-r,,,!,l caver rlinlomatic relations. Friendliness and candor are understood to have characterized the conversation Maxn Mr. Ijnisinir and Ambassador Bernstorff. The latter has been given .. J. I.. an opportunity to communicate iremj -iti liia crni.-rnment. so that it may be clearly understood in Berlin why offi cials here are convinced that the torpe doing of the Arabic could not have been a mistake, justified or unjustified. Jn view of the evidence, tne iniwa ,-iaie uinii riinavowal of the act and this was made clear to Count Von Bernstorff. Arbitration cannot be an issue lor con: uiiforiitinn unt il the attitude of the Ger man government toward the act itself is placed on record. Later the American government may take under considera tion a proposal to arbitrate, not tne nrincinle. but what indemnity should be paid for lives lost. The evidence which nag been su omit ted by the United States is regarded here as proving conclusively that until she submerged to launch the torpedo against the Arabic, the German subma rine was concealed behind the sinking British steamer Dunsley and could not have been seen by the captain of the Arabic. Furthermore, it is shown that the Arabic was struck in such a way that the submarine must have been at right angles from her when the torpedo was fired, instead of in a position to make ramming by the liner a possibil ity. Count Von Bernstorff prepared yester day to leave Washington for the sum mer embassy at Cedarhurst. L. I., to await further word from the German foreign office. It was considered unlike ly that the ambassador would resume ilia discussions with Sec. Lansing pend ing the receipt of advices from Berlin, which probably will require 10 days or more. IN DOUBT ON HESPERIAN. No Conclusive Evidence Yet in Washing- ton. Washington, Sept. 16. State depart ment officials, commenting yesterday on the disclaimer of the Berlin gdvernment that the Canadian liner Hesperian was torpedoed, said that insufficient evidence had been received upon which to base representations to Germany at this time. From the faots at hand, it was said, no opinion could lie formed as to whether the Hesperian was torpedoed or struck a mine. Official reports have made no reference to statements of passengers on the liner that large pieces of metal were found on the decks of the vessel which might furninh evidences to deter mine whether the ship was the victim of a mine or a torpedo. If it should be determined that the Hesperian struck a mine, officials say there would be no means of fixing responsibility for plac ing the mine. TO SUE FOR $6,000,000. Rock Island Railroad Receivers Ordered ta Bring Artioa ia New York. Chicaco, Sept. 16. Judge George A. Carpenter of the I'nited Mates ditrict court Tti-eday ordered the receivers of tbe Chicago. lUvk Island A Pacific rail load to start action against present and flrmT directors of the company fi the rtiery of rt,'.i"0. Under the court order the proceedings are to be inti tut'd in tlie federal court of the south ern district of New York. 1 he suits for rewvery are to be Iwd on the transaction- eri.ir.g from the acquisi tion and sub-equert duotving ot the -Vriw" lines. It was said that Jilie ('rpoiter determined upon the course ttkm on tt tr rplh of sn opinion iirn bv Willis i Hird Tsft. for mer treiditit of tl I 'm ted M !'. Judire tarperter's ordir direils that the Ameriraa Steel FoundrK-s eo- f-ary. rrmfla ma fit in the teenverahip h'-rr, )a'I institute ni!'ry l-roc-ed'oira in the Nw Y'fc court f i '"tire t He sr poirtroerit of Jh A. Ivlmwii d H I'. JWin'if. c-f-"e f fie ttr a fe,-. . er e. f T1 tbe f w-i rtv ' t irj- ia it in New ivk tt. It f'irtW d,r1 IHft tH Vn York cu-t s'.sil tie mk-4 t arpn'f't Mr. I1 V ir'm a reeri-r ot sit is ma fnav favf f 1 ' li l!ar 1 c m (., Brsio! t f" ' t M fe-mr .ti r, f - l! a f ). i .rtTl tl. t. Wt tl or-K t f'f ' te - I U-i."" tak'H fn-m the r 'r-l. VESUVIUS IS ACTIOS. trcp'-icns trwe VilUfees fram Hte at Is Baa. j 1 lf-a at t' Vt trri i ? afd ew a f t'e n-tt I mt e) f-i it y "t as f , i V-4 f t 1 !, t H ' ; ft fat - ! f " e f. - ' fHp I . e H. ' SWINGS 5,000 FEET IN THE AIR WHILE MENDING 'PLANE Aviator Hung On with One Hand! While Repairing Wires. London, Sept. 16. The thrilling story of an Australian air pilot who clung by one hand to the framework of a dis abled aeroplane 5,000 feet over tho en emy's lines while executing repairs with the other was told here yesterday by an efficer observer on leave of absence from northern France. "We had crossed the German lines and their guns were booming at us from way down below when Cornstock (the pilot) noticed that our left wing was tilting down and not responding to the controls," said the officer. "He swung out of the seat to the right side but the plane continued to tilt, and it looked as if we wnre going over sure. "Cornstock acted quickly. He let him self down with nothing but thousands feet beneath him, holding tight with his right hand and fumbling with the control wires where they were jammed under the machine. The strain on his right arm must have been terrific. Sec onds seemed hours as he swayed there, ins legs dangling in space while the ma chine swung over air bumps. As a matter of fact it was all done in an instant and he was back in his seat cool as ever. GERMANS BELIEVED TO HAVE "SHOT BOLT" Kitchener Points Out How Teutonic Drive in Russia Has Slowed Down. London, Sept. 16. "The Germans ap pear almost to have shot their bolt," said Earl Kitchener, secretary of war yesterday. "Their advance in Russia, which at one time averaged five miles a day, now has diminished to less than one mile a day." i PRETORIAN, ALLAN LINER, AGROUND Inward Bound Vessel Beached East of White Island After Collision. Quebec, Sept. 16. The Allan liner Pre torian, inward bound, was in collision Ti!HnT niclit ami is now ashore east of White island, according to reports j . i . receivea yeuiftuay. AN ANCIENT SEA. Spread Over Western and Central Parts of North America. Afan-r million Years aco. lonir before the hirth of the Rockv mountains, a liirir inlan.t aca snread over the western and central parts of North America. In geologic language tne invasion oi mis sea occurred in Mississippi time a pe iod just preceding the one in which the bituminous and anthracite coal beds that extend over portions of central and east cm Xorth America were formed. This sea covered much of the present site of the Rocky mountsin area, the central plains, and at times a part of the Great I'luina in the I n ited States. At differ ent times it opened into the Arctic ocean on the north, the raeme on tne soum, and probably the Gulf of Mexico on the southeast. This incursion of salt water was not the first or the last to Invade the Amer ican Mwitinent. At each incursion mud dy, sandy, or limy deposits mixed with sea shells and other animal remains were lii id down along the beach and upon the rt,.nr stramre as it may seem, most of these roks formed ages ago now stand above sea level and constitute plains, plateaus, and even mountains. Animal life was very abundant in this Mississippi sea. Nearly if not at all the laaaca tit animals now livine were pres ent. Sharks and fishes, though different in appesrance from the present forms, sported along the snore or swsra me deep. Sea lilies or crinoids, animals Imilt. on the esrne renersl plan as the starfish but having a calcareous cup with sn attached stem, decorate ine eea floor. Sea shells belonging to the same ilsss ss the oyrters and snails were there. The lamp sheila, or more tech locally speskirg the brschiopods, resem t,ii' Kuttrt-flipa. minded with a cork- urew-like sea ret. Cthrr forms, min ute and Urge, figured in this life and Ask Any Sickle E 3 I h2 sticks to Sickle plug: and slices off each pipeful as he needs it Real tobacco flavor depends upon the leaf be'n preserved 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 bum and smoke smooth and cool as it has all of it oricinal tobacco flavor preserved, unevaporated in Hug Form. Whittling a pipeful fa little trouble, amply repaid in both quality and quantity. Try this experiment end judge for yourself, 3 Ounces "vw Copyright Hart Schaffnar k Mars . "It's the style I'm after". The young men who feel that way about clothes choose Hart Schaffner &Marx Varsity Fifty Five de signs. Nothing's smarter; they haven't time to examine de tails the makers take care of that. All-wool fabrics and expert tai loring keep the style irf the running as long as the suit lasts. The , values at $25 are ex traordinary. Moore & Owens Barre's Leading Clothiers Barre, Vt. have been wonderfully well preserved to the present time. Finally this sea bottom began to rise, and at length it emerged; the watera withdrew to the deep basins, and land life was aubsti tuted for marine. ; '' Bulletin 505, written by G. U. Girty and just published by the United States 'geological survey, describes the fossil shells of animals living at one time in this ancient sea in the vicinity of Bates ville, Ark. The rocks known aa the Boone chert formerly had been placed with the Boone limestone, but the au thor in this report has sepsrated the two and classified the Boone chert as a distinct formation. Contact with con tiguous formations. Contract with con-nnn-aitiacent chert beds. litholoeT. and Immal character aro considered in the discussion. Several new species are de scribed. The bulletin is a technical de 4rtntion and ia of interest to those in vestigating the paleontology of tha Pal eozoic rocks and the geology of the.Mia aiaainnl valley. Anyone desirirs: a copy of this report may obtain it free upon application to the" director of the Unit ed States geological survey, vt asumgwin. V. C Largs Cement Production. T1i eenhH'ical survey's annual state- mi h wmMit industry for 1914 is now being diatributed. During the year BIZj1.o- oarrria ui mr miuvii -Irani,. Mm.ntt were nroduced. with a value of $so,.3.1,20.1. The map aeeom ..... th rnort ahowa the distribu tion of the principsl cement plants and outlines the Portland cement commer cial districts. Smoker Why Slice It as you use it i