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,THK BARKK DAILY TIMES, I.A1UIK, VT., SATURDAY. OCTOUElt 10, 1013.
MAY REVIVE WOOL DUTY The Plan Is Said to Be Fa. yored by the President EVESDmal blood ALLIES . RENEW STRAITS FIGHT MAY REGARD II AS NECESSARY This May Lead to the Revi s sion of Other Sched- ules Washington, 'Oct. 16. President WH- boii .is considering the advisability of recommending a small duty on wool (u a means of raising revenue necessary to meet the expenses . of the government next year. He may incorporate a rce ommendation in the message to Congress asking for suspension of the provision of the Underwood-Simons tariff law, law, which puts sugar on the free list on May 1 next. , Members of Congresa have been in ' formed that Secretary McAdoo is ' in clined to favor the restoration of a duty on wool as well iws the suspension of ' the free sugar schedule and that he has urged this course upon the president. Each member of Congress will have his own special tariff interests and Presi dent Wilson may find it difficult to ob tain votes on the sugar and wool sched ule without making concessions in other directions. V Before any decision is reached in re gard to wool the president will hold f ifrther conferences with Congress lead ers. The Democratic leaders, including Mr. Underwood, were by no means averse in the last session to levying a small duty on wool as $ means of producing revenue. The personal insistence of the president was chiefly responsible for put ting both wool and sugar oh the free list. . 11 the administration decides to ask for a duty on wool tin step will of course be defended, as will the recom mendation to suspend the free sugar schedule, on the ground that the Eu-1 ropean war rias created an extraordi nary situation which it was absolutely impossible to foresee at the time of the drafting of the tariff law. It will be contended that the duties are being re etored solely to raise revenue. At the came time there are many who welcome the opportunity to make changes in the Underwood-Simons law because they be lieve it has worked a hardship on the industries of the country and that this can be at least partly corrected under cover of the revenue situation created by the European war. Turn blood enables the stomach, liver and other digestive organs to do their work properly. Without it they are sluggish, there is loss of appetite, some times faintness, a deranged state of the intestines, and, in general, all the symp toms of dyspepsia. Pure blond is required by every organ of the body for the proper performance of its functions. Hood's flarsaparilla makes pure blood, and this is why it is so successful in the treatment of so many diseases and ailments. If acts directly on the blood, ridding it of scrofulous and other hu mors, it is a peculiar comuinauon oi blood-purifying, nerve-toning, strength- giving substances. Oct Jt to-day. Adv London Stirred by Milner's Plea in House of Lords HIS PLAN WOULD WITHDRAW ARMY "WE SHOULD WORRY" RAILROAD BARONS Accused New Haven Directors Nonscal- ant, Even Bored, as Law. yers Wrangle. New York, Oct. 16. Attorneys for the directors and the government clashed re peatedly yesterday over the selection of jurors at the trial of the. New Haven railroad directors, charged with viola tion of the Sherman act. At the end of the morning session the government had "used three peremp tory challenges and the defence two. 0. B. Raymond, No. 5, was challenged by Delancy Nicoll, for the defendant. A sistant District Attorney Batts chal lenged Fred F. Waters, No. 7, aud W. G. Eccles, No. 11. J, n. Carton and t, J. Rhine took their places. While the lawyers hurled verbal bombs mildly interested in whether a prospec mildly interested in whether a propec tive juror had ever ridden on a New Haven local or owned a share cf Boston & Maine stock questions the govern ment lawyers always fired at talesmen. William Rockefeller sat very still while a newspaper artist sketched him. He at next to Edward D. Robbins, who is also a defendant. Rockefeller seemed please with . the attention showed. At another table Charles M. Pratt was bent low over a batch of papers, busily making notes on a pad. lie might have been in his private of fice Jot all the attention1 he gave the court. AH the defendants except George M. Miller and D. Newton Barney were pres ent yesterday. Miller is too sick to at tend the trial and Barney was kept away by a slight illness. The Turks Bring Down One of the Allied Aeroplanes FALLING WALL KILLS HORSES. Firemen Have Close Call at Big Blaze in Chicago. Chicago, Oct. 16. Four horses were burned and several firemen narrowly es caped death under a falling wall yester day when fire destroyed $100,000 worth and of lumber In the Chicago Maple & Oak j that five capital ships might be asked flooring Co.' west side plant. . for as the initial step in the program. MAY ASK FIVE BIG Navy SHIPS THIS YEAR Department Officials Announced Late Yesterday Afternoon That ThU May r Be Plan, Washington, Oct. 16.. It was said at the navy department late yesterday aft ernoon that the first year's naval build ing program when presented in final form might be expanded to two dread naughts and three battle cruisers. Offi cial worked over the figures for several hours following the White House con ference in an effort to distribute the sums equally over the five-year period, it was considered quite possible USED CAR BARGAINS ThM cars ar bunt U mti ry ulrUr at Uicm rlr n4 ttis kat ksrtalns UI a snapped up entrk. Thcrafsr. It an knaw lmtislIy a Wat fma era lnUrate4 ia. Am coin ta thata, all In tha nut twa ar thrae vatka. MONET TALKS. ONE 191a METZ KOADSTEB Good running order; a good buai- neas ear for someone f 175 00 ONE MODEL 10 BU1CK ROADSTER All overhauled; tires prac tically new, equipped with top, windshield and speedometer. 223.00 ONE RAMBLER TRUCK Remodeled from touring car; newly painted and overhauled, with new tires all around, non-skid on rear; just the Truck for anyone winning to carry from 1.000 to 1,500 lbs. I'ric gOO 00 ONE MODEL A MAXWELL -CTLINDER ROADSTER Perfect running order; bargain for someone at 83.00 SIX FORD TOURING CARS, 1911 to 1914 All in good running order; some just overhauled. Prices $230 00 300 00 ONE MODEL 37 tgt j HUDSON TOURING CAR-Ju-t painted; equipped with electric starter and lights; excellent shape all around: perfect running ordT 775 00 ONE MITCHELL FOUR-PASS. TOURING CAR In first -class condition; a bargain at 323.00 ONE REGAL TOURING CAR In good condition; equipped with Treat -O-Lite; gnnd pleasure car 250.00 ONE FORD ROADSTER, 1911 Equipped with master vibrator and Treato tank 223.00 ONE GRANT ROADSTER New this year ; equipped with electne atsrter and lik'htaj regular equipment 273 00 ONE MAXWELL MASCOTT TOURING CAR In excellent condi tion j juct overhauled; paint good, equipped with electrie born. Presto tank, tire irons 373.00 ONE MODEL to BUICK TOURINO CAR OooA running condition. IQA QQ ONE OVERLAND FOUR CYLINDER ROADSTER-ood car for business imrpoftea l...... 133 00 ONE ELMORE TOURING CAR la rd conditio; Preeto tank and windshield , 273 00 W. A. WRIGHT GARAGE, St. Jrthnburr, Vt. Montpetitr, Vt. London, Oct. 16.- Despite the suggc tion in the House of Lords on Thursday that the Dardanelles siege be abandoned the allied forces were bombarding the Turkish defense more fiercely than ever yesterday, news dispatches said. Whether or not this was a mere final effort the publie had no means of knowing- . There was no question that Lord Mi ner's insistence on the transfer of the allies' troops from the Gallipoll penin sula to some other field of the war had caused deep discouragement In England. Lord Miner is considered one of the country's highest authorities on the near East and his declaration that it would be better to admit defeat now than later, when it would be still more complete, was accepted aa coming from a source whioh could not be doubted. Any uncertainty, however, which might have remained in the public mind after Miner's utterances was removed by the refusal of Lord . Lansdowne, speaking as a cabinet member, to prom ise that the course Miner favored would not be adopted. Constantinople, via London, Oct. 16. An official statement issued at the Turk ish war office is as follows: "Near Anafart. we inflicted heavy losses on the enemy by the use of bombs. Our fire damaged an enemy aeroplane which fell east of Tuzlagoel and finally was destroyed by our artillery. "Our artillery destroyed an enemy machine gun position near Ari Burnu. "Our obsevation detachments near Sedd-ul-Bahr inflicted heavy losses on the enemy's right wing after a surprise attack with hand grenades Tuesday night. A mine exploded before his left wing destroyed a considerable part of the enemy s trenches. "Enemy torpedo boats and coast bat teries vainly bombarded our artillery, Near Sedd-ul-Bahr our artillery forced torpedo boats which were bombarding our left wing to leave the narrows. CHILI) GETS SICK, CROSS, FEVERISH IF CONSTIPATED "California Syrup of Fiji" Can't Harm Tender Stomacb or Bowel A laxative to-duy saves a sick child to-morrow. Children simply will not take the time from play to empty their bowels, which become dogged up with waste, liver gets sluggish, stomach sour, Look at the tongue, mother I If coat ed, or your child is listless, cross, fever lull, breath bad, restless,' doesn t rat heartily, full of cold or has aore throat or any other children's ailment, give teaspoonful of "California byrup o Figs," then don't worry, because it is perfectly harmless, and in a few hours all this constipation poison, sour bile and fermenting waste will gently move out of the bowels, and you have a well, playful child again. A thorough "inside cleansing" is ofttimes all that is neoes sary. It should be the first treatment given in any sickness. Beware of counterfeit ng syrups. Ask our druggist for a 50-cent bottle of "California Syrup of Figs," which has full directions Tor babies, children or all ages and for grown-ups plainly printed on the bottle. Look carefully and see that It is made by the "California Fig Syrup Company." Adv. FIVE SHOT IN PRIMARY FIGHT Reporter Killed Four Wounded, and Mi litia Ordered Under Arms as Result of Charlestown Contest BERLIN ADMITS GAIN BY RUSSIAN FORCES SAVE MONEY by buying your Andes Stovrs and Rang-en, Stove Tines, El bows, Dampers, Coal Hods and Sifter, Clothes and Mop Wringers, Washing- Machines and Holler, Asbestos Sad Iron. OA Heaters for tkle or lent. Theme 593-1 EL A. PKINDLE & CO. IVu77iH Motk, Tear! Street, Harre, XL DON'T BE A BEAR The indoor months will s-y,n le here Why leave your home ?. plfxrr.y as a Uar's den, when fre-h Wall Paper, Paint tr.1 Varnish trill make it bright SltA checrv? New Wall Pa pc rs just in. Aho Fcrr.e p-! bargains in Bundle Lot. A. V. BECKLEY (Or fts Trxt &r) 'Phone 2Y . 45 Main Stmt Enemy Penetrate German Front to the South of the Railway to Drunk. Berlin, via London, Oct. 16. Repeated attacks were made Thursday by the Rus sians against the German positions be fore Dvinsk. Yesterday's announcement from the army headquarter say that the Russians succeeded in penetrating the German positions st one point. The report from the Kuaaian front follows: "Army group of Field Marshal von Hindenberg: hotithwesf and south of Dvinsk the Russians made repeated at tacks yesterday. Kouth of the Dvinsk Novo Alexandrorsk line they were re pulsed with unusually heavy loeaes. Two attack northeast of Wessolowo also hrok down. At a third attack the Ru sian succeeded In penetrating our posi ttons over a width of one battalion. A counter attack is now in progres. "One of our airships dropped bombs freely on the station at Mink, where large numbers of troop were entrain- W" . U. S. ORDER HOLDS INTERNED MEN The Ktrf Department Revokes Leave cf Absence for Germans at Norfolk Following Escape of Six Officer, Washington Oi. 16. All leave of ab sence for the men of the Or man est- iliary truier Kiwi print Vilbelm and ITins Eitt Friedrirh, interned at the Norfolk navy yard, ha tw revoked by the navy depart rotit until the diap-r-esrstw-e ftf ! warrsnt ofliivrs f the Krmi print Wiihelm has hrm astisfac t'rily etplained. The department 1k this ariioa witm it ws i-prted by r Admiral floatty, commandant of the Norfolk tiavy yard, that the fmm wbn had hmicht the r t !lii, h4 if'-B : rrl Nr, 1r sail, rxit bad Hot j rHtirwd st the if iralon f th leara. T eat-taine f t" to in"m4 ti- I rr rWf for tWir rrws ttvt tSe il if T errt te tbe yard, and inW ItlrfM r'V be ! p"mitt4 tmth br I'-sv, tHy thuf.t 4irM. All Wave for the tntned rrrws haa h rwil", botrrvr, end 'ttwra tkrlHn tHe mm? ;i u have' j riM"d ivtrrt nvtit. ( j W h.W rrirt ini mill Inflow tvi rrwt "f tW tut it htdtrmti st tVe nary eitnirt tnt.-t tttat tr riw ta 1mmi tt tt tm 1,4 ttrr;t4 f. Charleston, S. C, Oct. 18. Sidney J. Cohen, a newspaper reporter, was killed nd four men were shot In a row that occurred here yesterday just outside the room where the Democratic city execu tive committee was to meet to canvass the returns of the municipal primary last Tuesday. Joseph Flack, of the Democratic execu tive committee, is reported to have been shot in the abdomen. A man named Wingate is also said to have been seriously, if not fatally, wounded. The Democratic primary developed into such a bitter fight between the adherents of Mayor John P. Grace t.nd Tristam T. Hyde, running at the head of the tickets, that trouble was feared., Rep resentations made to Governor Manning by the sheriff and the Democratic ex ecutive committee reaulted in the gov ernor ordering four companies of militia and three divisions of naval milita held at their armories. The militia was not dapersed until 7 o'clock on Wednesday morning. The unofficial count showed that Hyde had won by ID votes, but more than 100 votes were contested. Columbia, S. C, ct. IB. As oon as Governor Manning received notice of the shooting he ordered the Washington light infantry of Charleston under arms and placed Colonel E. L-Hlvthe of Greenville in charge of the militia dur ing the absence of Adjutant General Moore. Later the governor .called the entire second regiment of the National Guard under arms to await eventualities in Charleston. The governor also ordered the Charles ton board of control to close the dispen sane. BUILDING UP BOSS RULE Force Is Necessary for the President's Congress Program MANY MEASURES TO BE FORCED The Situation in the House Is a Very Difficult . One BRIGHTON STOCKYARD QUARANTINE LIFTED Cattle Not Held for Tuberculin Retest Are Released and Public Sale la Allowed. Brighton, Mass., Oct. 16. The follow ing telegram wa sent yesterday after noon to all owners of cattle at the Brighton stotkyards by the state bureau of animal industry: "All cattle at Brighton stockyards not held for tuberculin retest released thit day from quarantine. Publie sale al lowed. Letter H. Howard, .."Commissioner of Animal Industry." The usrsntine in W'orreMer county was alao modified. It now applies only to area within a radius of five miles of the infected farm in Leicester. Ove Stocked AND MI ST MAKE ROOM I will II all artK-lf ia new and - cmd'hsad furu.tur in my imt at a re dowd pfif. bating a large line of steel and bra t"dit, eprinf and mettrros, dining and kiUhra biir. dining and kit(-ba tU-, l- t hit . lnterna twnat iting K-d mtpl-. tHiffHa. drrw er, h ffofu.rt s n4 id l"-rd, roil top d-k. art mf, rujr. batr nmifn, riirla.n ! !, and trisfiy tlit artub-t tht w .1! mtfi-rt you. I lit" it timd a t ir In' cf nw and v-ni'raid lit ln- ,1te, snd k-tn. n4 tioir m ih !;?, in p1 ywrr tm. as e.Jd tr1 .t m s f pr' t !r( fat. f tn ta and k4 tlum over and eeT fng1 I tk l.ia. M. COTLER Tl l"-ll. It i,irn Ktemt. tan. Vl Washington, Oct. 16. With Postmas ter General Burleson as field commander ot the administration's forces for the House of Representatives, a series of conferences', on,i the tactics to be cm ployed with a view to. ramming through the Hoiutu the Wilson legislative program has begun. The first of these confer ences was held Thursday between the postmaster general and Representative Pou of North Carolina, ranking member of the 'House committee on rules. It is ssumed here that Chairman -Henry of the rules committee will spend most of the wintei out of Washington campaign ing for the Texas senatorxhip, and that Mr. Pou will have practical charge of the all important rules committee. Other conferences between House "lead ers" as they are called, and Postmaster General Burleson! himself, long a mem ber of th'Ilmine, are said to be sched uled for laler 'dates. The administration faces a difficult situation in the House. The comfort ble Democratic majority of the 63d Con gress has been cut down to the narrow argm of 30 in the 64th. This means that the balance of power in the ma jority party is in the hands of any 10 or IS men who choose to take it, and this means, in turn, that the administra ion must exercise the utmost skill and tact if it is to secure the enactment by the House of measures which do not in stantly appeal to the membership. To show the delicacy of the situa tiou it may be stated that one Demo cratio member, a pronounced anti-mili tarist, declares that he has secured pledge from 50 members of his own party to stand out against increases in appropriations for national defense. Again, while the administration is prac tioally committed to a program calling for the repeal of the free sugar provision, it is known that there are a dozen or more Democrat who will oppose this repeal if for no otiier reason tuan that they dare not reverse themselves on the eve of a congressional election. The shipping bill, in whatever final form the administration presents it, will find in the House a powerful group of Demo cratic antagonists. In these three items alone there is danger of insurgency with in the rank of the party in power, in surgency to which under the conditions outlined above is almost certain to lead to delay and embarrassment, if not to defeat. According to the best information at hand, the task which confronts Mr. Bur leson, Majority Leader Kitchin, (Speaker Clark, the chairman of the rules com mittee, and their lieutenants, is one of making the "boss" rule system of the House more efficient and drastic than ever before. In the last Congress with a Democratic majority of more than 140, this task was relatively easy. The re duction of this majority to a bare 30 increases the difficulty of machine dom ination to an enormous extent, and while none of the leaders will admit it, it is clear to those who know the inside of the situation that they are plainly worried. An additional complication is the fact that the so-called "labor group" now con sluts of something in the neighborhood of 20 men, a group large and powerful enough to demand and secure concessions, a it has done in the past under less favorable circumstances, from the ad ministration. The American Federation of Iabor, it i lerned, will press for passage the immigration bill vetoed by the president at the last session and alo the convict labor bill. There it also strong movement on foot to attempt to force through the House again the child labor bill and the bill for the' crea tion of a bureau of labor safety. Tliee items are not on the administration' program, nor are the conservation bills, Inch have powerful backing both in and out of Congress. The admlniptration will be severely prewed for time. Its objwt will be to wiire the pasMge of the appropriations bills as nn s poible, ti'grthcr with its other lenlatioa as announced, and to adjourn i onpr before th national convrntioa in June or July. Every mo ment loet spells dinappoihtmerit if net d'feat foe t prpT a m and inrrrsiw-s the dangrr f revolt within tfce ranks f the rty. These tnattTS form tVj hns of V frequent conferences wrirh villi be bfld between now and IW-emlier by the gnersl stsT cf bit hi Mr. Hut- Upon i the ehief. COL. E. M. GLASGOW . ENDS HIS LIFE WITH A BULLET Ex-Masschusetti Legislator Died in Philadelphia, Where He Wat . Visiting Brother. Philadelphia, Oct. 16. Colonel Edward Brodie Glasgow of Worcester, Mass., a former member of the Massachusetts state legislature, committed suicide yes terday at the home of his brother, Wil liam Glasgow, at Glasgow place, Elkins park. Colonel Glasgow shot himself when other members of the household were out. He pluced the muzzle 'of the re volver in his mouth and blow out his brains. The colonel came to his brother's home about 10 day ago intending to stay for a month. o reason ha yet been ad vanced for hi act, but it is said he re cently had been acting in a nervous and highly excited manner. Have Your New Fall Hat for . i' ' ;:"i Tomorrow BREAKING UP RACE HORSE FARM. Great Bluegrass Estate to Lose Valuable Horses. Lexington. Ky.. Oct. 16. A sale of thoroughbreds which will begin October la, will murk the passing ot the race horse breeding farm, Elmendorf. an 8,- 000 acre bluegrass estate valued at $3,- 000,000, established near Lexington by) the late James B. Haggin, who for twen ty year wa the greatest breeder of race horse in tho world. The stallions, Bill- j lot, Hessian and Sain, with sixty-eight I broodmares and thirty-one yearlings are to go under the hammer. From the early nineties to 1910-11,1 Sir. Haggin imported from England and the Antipodes the celebrated stallions, ! Watercress, Goldfinch. Darebin, Golden) Garter, Sir Modred, Star Ruby, Presos-j ans, loddington, iJieudoniie, ureenan, Bassetlow and St. Andrew, and score of highly bred mare, and from these, and j from American stock ho developed audi marketed more race horses than all oth er American breeders of his time com bined. Between' 1804 and 1905 Mr. Haggin maintained from (KM) to 1,000 stallions and mares at a 30,000-acre ranch in Cali fornia, known as the Rancho del Paso stud, and from 1807 to 1912 there were from 150 to 300 stallions and mare at Elmendorf, which place he began to or ganize in 1897, by purchasing the old 8wigart farm. Ranch del Paso was abandoned in 1905 and the stallions and mares there were auctioned, Mr. Haggin buying the most desirable for Elmendorf. ! To obtain the stallion, Ballot, Mr. . Haggin paid the highest price given for 1 native American thoroughbred stal- : lion since Sir Martin sold for $75,000 in 1008. Ballot won eighteen races, worth $150,000 during his four year on the turf, in America and in England. The Suburban handicap, at Sheephead bay, was one of his victories. There were upward of 250 mare and fifty or more 'stallions at Elmendorf when Gov. Hughes of New Vork put Come in here" and take a look through our fine line of stiff and soft hats " and caps for men and boys. We'll guaran tee that you'll have a -becoming headpiece" for to-morrow -and for many a day there ' after. ' ' . , Guyers and Stetsons predominate. $3.00 and u p for the . best ones. Moore & Owens Barre's Leading Clothiers Barre, Vt. INI llli PRISON BOARD SWELLED. Wilson Appoints John Korn Member of International Commission. Washington, Oct. 10. President Wil son yesterday appointed John Koren of through his anti-racing laws of 1908 and j Massachusetts a member of the mter 1910, and Mr. Hafrgin, realizing that it national orison commission. ' would be impossible to market in this country the produce of an establish ment so considerable, without racing abut New New Vork City to maintain a demand for young stock, began to ship hi thoroughbreds to other countries. He sent yearlings to England and France for seven seasons, stallions and mares to the Argentine Republic and mare to France, England. Austria-Hungary and iermany. The breeder of the Argen- ine secured the famous stallion nin- ey Mack, winner of the Brooklyn and Suburban handicaps in 1900, Afncsn der. the greatest three-yesr-old of 1903; McChesnev, one of the crok handicap horse of 1903. England and France and the Central empire of Europe got some of their best producing mare from El THINKS J0HJT D, JR, WILL FAIL. Secretary Wilson" Say That Colorado Plan Cannot Win. Chicago, CM. 18. Secretary of Labor William B. Wilson, passing through Chi cago on Ins way to u asnington, ex pressed the belief that the Rockefeller plan for induetrial peace would prove a failure. "In my opinion Mr. Rockefeller' plsn cannot succeed," he said. "I'ltimately it will hate to fail. It will work all right for a year or to or roilly three or four years, but the time will come, by the very nature of thinji. when it will not work, just aa such plans have failed to work long in other frlJi." Football Note. It was a big feather in little Amherst' headgear to win from Brown. A New York daily 6tate that football at Vermont has been oh the elide in re cent years. IJouMard's eleven should come to grips with the Middlebury second team at an early date. . . St. Albans high won a deserving vic tory over Plattsburg high school in the Railroad city last Saturday. Columbia university's eleven is getting way with a soft pedal start. Erasmu high' last week and St. Lawrence univer sity the coming Saturday. Old gridiron stars who have their blue jerseys tucked away are receiving "S. O. S." calls from Yale these days. Before returning to Bethlehem, Tom Keady dropped into Hanover. It is ru mored that a conference between Keady snd Cavsnaugh was concerned with' a popular fall pigkin patirr)e. Washington 4 Jefferson. Pittsburg and IVnn State will be heard from again this year. The removal of Guernsey from th stage of Yale football activity on ac count of injury definitely settle LeCoro a a fixture in the bulldog line-up this Few if nv coaches ia the history of football at (kvklsrd have hern as suc cessful as Charley Hoernl in fashioning teams that have consistently defeated eleven their superior in weight and sup powdly having the edge on prep, aobool in the matter of tutelage. SHAN KLIN RESIGNS PLACE. pent hkcttos for war law. j" fit Car.aa Csaeart Vrf It ta Bargains ox Motorcycle Tires Ta .. pr wrt if.. T-y - ti, a r?- 4 f-ir t A f. ' 1 "f !-! " r-iil ytin Cenrul General Will Became Krprrta- Ut of OJ Firm la Kmc City. Whinrtn, 'M. 1 A'-iw.U Khsek! a of ft. Lui M, fT te fat-t wrm years tt4 Hit wi.l gtrrl St Vt ( fr, I Mm.li t re- 1"rt t! fdrl m to r rrr-l-n-ivt ia t 'nn- r; ;tl 1-1 tjwttl fr aa A nt f a r. rir WTiiifn. 7" TTrittt"n wa tmi"!.! j hr h-rttm r t f r-ttte lain'ff , to b ii"w rftit at y.t. b-'t V' iv Ht Jt,S. a ar"rt wit! t) P-r. j t, ' V nWT, Ni"r 4-ra, w t- I ff as IH 4 fl ";tr 9 r 1 f tJ 14 MM ( . 4 H t Vt. J.tkJ ba Iwi V. tv.f-, "IUi4 A'teT fWW ";lv. I Tf4 fl.'! "f Awt f rt j v '.Unm. Ji-t H. i s -- ' i J,tn4: V I H I. " f r " '..- rwwf f . 'ufc is l fir tw f n rf ) t- frr fm.i -. v.- m. ."- 9,mf9 , - t ) i iv-i f it 'r n tl t1 t f t t; Ui ft i . '. : In Absence r Vonr frirndi anJ vonr lorrd onri arc only far wajai the ncamt tele phone. Ym Lie to tLink cf tlirra rnjoTiBg t cirmvr- at tbe afaLorr, in the roantrj r ia tle moun tsins rvrn tLon-b trie !1ri .f Luinr LolJ xm ia town. Almr rrfj not nen total fjartion, boreT. TL ere a woDlrfal rm fort an I .etiiT ia !at tin; itTb tbrm !! I t V lrjlfoe. Ati ptmtyi r I rotir rvict w mmfm " r 1 Crfiaatie' Run. T". OI, I The itrfurUw.." lava r-.-f. ,r.-g w "fe r4 4l T t tr4 !. tt f V ' --"-" ,.. tb ..-.) " t !' 'J"'-.a. r-- ' tnornJ rtti Vermont TtL & Te l O. 1 hJil(rrk H, F. Cillsr & Sen ilfN- iiLTtLrM I