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CINCH IN THE LOBBY AT AUTO SHOW CANINE WAGGERY TO OTHERS NEW TOPIC ANY ONE COULD GETS IN THE FIRST BLOW
"How can I be sure that I am the Editor-That fllow o "I know I don't play whist well, "I haven't seen Dodge lately. Is "My grandpa has reached the ago "Why do you strike De Broke for
only woman you ever loved?" "Can I see you a minute, old man?" Editor-Tht fow o. to but I only play for -, nusement. he able to talk about anything eise of ninety-six. Isn't it wonderful?" a loan every time you meet him?"
"That's easy. Until I met you I "Surel Wait until I park my wife." death. "V,'ell, you'r gan is certainly but that boy of his?" "Wonderful nothin'! Look at the "Merely in self defense my boy.
didr't know what love was;" Assiztant--,Wt'h t -:: c;, c!. ch? amusing." "Oh, yes. Got a gilrl now." timne its taken him to do it." Jf I didn't ctrikc him he'd strike me."
GOSSIP A NOTES
o -_..--- ---o
By "Gl't lVY.''.
The field Ibox's, which have been I
in flont of 1th I'enwcay Park1. 13Bo
ton, grandstand : ince the world's se
ries of 1912, have been removed. I
'This allows considerable more spalice
forl the catchers to cllase foul fliis, I
Cinciniatli falls are Dredictilng
that Ray Fisher. opposing National
league i atsmei n tils y. l.,i will win
at li'asl twenlty giesllll. PH Moranll
says that Fisher still is a first class I
p itch er al n d w ill b e w ol rk sd 1 in allw
C(onniie lMak Ihs ai f- st infield
in 1urns. Dugan. Silanon and
Thomas, with Grover to fill in if a'y'
of the regulars iar inljurl'd.
No player who has- comlle back to
blaseball frolil thl' servic'e of thei lna
tion1 is more 17' welcomlle than ct VWalter I
1aranville. As long as the i:lt bit !
Wis ill the navy ilh r wa'_ a gill in (
tihe Boston arrllay which couild inoti )i i
filled to tile satisfaction of lihe fanls.
not only ill ha-,ils. but oal tilt' el
tire circuit, for lhe little fell ow i
one of the gi''atesl clnd' mllost piit
lresque figures in tlhe .' itiontl Ilplst
1iine. !He is lnot y t quitiitne ill sah"l ti.i
it is true. and lack< lunch of his;
ldusual 'pell.' butl it is cerltain thati
ihe will soon be back ill his strid .
lKid M('('oy "lorn" :32 b'ears Ago.
Kid MitCoy. who suceed'd Bobi
FitzsimmllllOnS s middleweight lhamil-1
pion of' the world, was Iorn'e thirly
two years ago today. It wa on11 thIe
night of 1May 15. 1587. that a uteil
odrallta was prIoducelld y a ha. 'rn
stormlinlg companlIly ill the "opiol'ry
house" of tile little city of Htushvile.
Ind., and lamong lthosei preselt wan.
a fourte'en-yelar-old lud naled Norl'
inan Selby, the sonl of ai country m111r
chant. One of the principal characi
ters In the. play was- ta hold, Bad
man, a highwa.man o11 r train robtiieli
or somletiling like thatl. who Wa set
down inl the programill as Kid Mcto'y.
Young Selby vatchl.ed th play \vilh i
breathless interest., anld the villainu
of the lellodrnliin so allppealed to hii
youthful imaginationi that he deter
mlined to emi.ilate the exploits of I liat
vicious character. The next clay iihe
told his Iplaylnates thait hereafterl' his
name was Kid ltMcCoy. iand te younlllg
sters, having reslpect for Selby's
prowess with his fists, glrallted hii
So Kid Mcl'oy was aborn. anlld theli
name hlas stuck through all his itbusy
career as ia pugliist, wine agti .l, au
tomllobile dealer, hoid el keelpe'r and 1hlii
Kid has followed. .\Altlhougl he i.
now in his forlty-sixth year, haiving
really been bllrn inl 1S7:. Sellby
"came back" llabout s leven yoelrs iago
anld did more than llImaket good il the
ring in Patris.
McCoy ran away frolll honiie short
ly after he had adopted tlhe nameI ' o
the mellodramla villain : ll t'ver si,
lie has been continuall[y on the mIl.\i
lie usually had thle mtony wh tre
with to gratify his ldesire to, rove,.
but in his youth there 'werte t'in'es
when lie had to ride the freights and
was probably referred toi as a holto
by such persons tas he atppealedi'l to
for a handout. lie hatd been given
a fair education by his .Iparents, whoi
wanted him to becoume it minister of
lthe gospel, and ill his wanderings
over the earth he has atquiried aill
the polish of i tanl of lt'he world.
Tall, slender and graceful, with at
pleasing countenall;lnce. li'the Kid w\ hen
clad in evenilng drtess. looks the
thorough gentleman andl lbars no re-i
sonlblance to the convio'titonal type
of pugilist. He is now said to Ibe
living in a villa at Nic'. in sithil'ern
Flrance, and has atCqlireitd thel Flen
language. McCoy has lontg enteir
tained literary amnbitions and has
even written pot'lry, .soie iof which
Ilas been good enough litto pass ls.
ter' with the mlagazine( editn::.
Today in Pugilistli Annul,.
1S63--Joe C'toburn defeatlid Alike
tlc'Coole in 61 rounds at 'Charl;'Ieston.
1.909-- Billy Paphl;e knocked out
Hugo Kelly ini the first round at
1909---Willie Lewis defeatall Sol
dier Cooke in se\cn rou.tlns at Paris.
Contains a wonderful portrait of Debs and
two articles on Russia besides cartoons,
editorials, a story, poems, drawings, book
reviews and four other articles.
IUY IT ON TIH NEWS STANDS
or sead 20c. to the LIBERATOQR 34 Union Squr New York
·.~ · · · .... ...
STANDING OF CLUBS.
N AIfONAI U I1 (A l:
\\on. Lost. t Pet.
1~ruol:]y n ---- _--------- 1 S .71S
7 el \ York .......-...-_ A l , 1 4 .7 1,1
(7ill innt; tii .............. 11 6 . 4
Chic agoc ........... -.... !) S . :!
C'i. tsbur i .............. 7 s .4
I'Illidul eph i' .......... 7 7 .4 17
St. Lrl;nls ---- --......... .1 1 1 _:
N ~ l;i(A iv.GU
a ttll ....... .. ~ ~ 1
Ch i. ~·iigc o ................. 1 .1 4 . 6
1..t\ Y~ork ............ 7 4 -I l
B\tVIov . -*
1'1, 1i'itt ltl i .............. !1 . ,fl.
\`. iiilitoi t o l ..............1 .1 h2
01 . I.ouis _9......... It)
I 00ll oit ..............._. ''I I
AMEl1ICAN\ ASSOCA1'TI lON.
WVon. Iost. c't.
Minns'apol~(lis ._---...._..II 1 a I .7 1
. I Pal ..................1 1t -706
Lotui isvill(· .............. !I S . ,;.;!I
Indialna polis ----- --- S .: I
(,oluiiins hus ..... 7 7 it i
IK at -sa-s (pit}- ---------
"I.0 1. o .01 -. ---------- -- '
COAST LEAGUE .
V on. Lost. 1k
1,ap .Angeles -........ 2: 1 .
(,rrlkliind ...... ............ _' I': l
S, il FraIIInci sco ........22 1 4
Sauc ratiotto .o . ... -I 1 .
`tall I.u t . ..............Ii 17 ."195
VIurnoln ............ 12 19 "10
P o rtla n d ---------------- I i "
('incinnati 0, Brooklyn 7.
('hicago 2. New York 3.
'ittehurgh S. Philadelphia'
;1. Louis , -oston 4.
]Hoston I, ('hicago 1.
,"ew York . I)Detroit 0. .
Washilgtoln 2, 1(']votilid 1It.
I'hiladelpltin i,. 'St. Louis 11.
Minneapolis S. Kansas ('ity 2.
Louisville 2, Toludo,. 1.
Indiuulpolis 1. ('otumbus a
SIt. t'aul and Minneapolis, no
Ios Angeles 7. Oakland 4.
-tall I"nl'.ni ,;ttc 5, V\ernonl 12.
eaitile 2, Sall ILake S.
Portland 4, S rll'l ellto 1 (!. in
CON1ICTED OF 11,i L}.ING.
(eorge Martinill, Al'x Riies and
K(aslo ('ilicih. alrre'stetd yesterd'tlay by
lDetectlives tMorrisse('y ;1t1l iurns in a
raid on bit's' )pool hall at :113 East
I'ark stlret. \\re foutld guilty in Io
li'e lcioul't this aftertllooll and lilned.
lties, whoa the otlicers alleged they
caught in tillh' ot of deailing out
ardsu , was lined $ 5U. w\\ile Martin
and ('upicih were lined $20 each. 'I'The
judllge stated thalt it wasu o1ne of the:
'(few ases whic.h had (.10l1' before
him ill which th' arrl'stilng officers
had li1 ' "'goods otln their imen."''
You Will Find Excellent Service,
High Quality Food, Low Prices
72 E. Park.
SAY YO) SAW IT IN I'I. LETIN
B The OLD RELIABLE T
309 N. Main.
First-Class Wo k.
Gov't Gets Leaflets
Which Caused Mutiny
W. ashinigtonL. :MIY A lnt'; of "
sponsible for undeilr'iniing the lt-or
ale of American troops in Russia has
been received at the war department
and will be lpublisled.
The propaglanda was takten by
army authllorities from letters for
warded by soldiers to their relatives
in the United States.
Mill(t of the propaganda was di
rected at British troops. All pant
phlets Idci'!lare th:rt allied troops are
ill inRu.sinl as a part of the conspiracy
to restore t i czar to power. One leaf
let, iunder the heading "All-Lies,"
declareld that allied troops are in
IRussia against the will of the peo
pIle and that, "except a few hungry
peasants ilinlllediatefy aroundll Arch
angel. tile lussian people wish to
ie let alonle to work out their Onll
Klnowledge of the nature of the
Iolllievik propaganda is expected to
he valuable to the wari' department.
It has been hard to fight the prop
aganda beclause of the difficulty of
finding the nlatulre of the attacks.
The propagand a was circulated only
where bolshevik agents were certain
they could 1make aill impression.
(If the tholshevik leaflets two Iare
signed "Lenine, plresident of the
('oil il of People's Conllmissaries.
anld "'Thitchlerino. peonle's conulais
'vary of foreign affairs."
The firist is headed: "Do you re
alize what you are doing, fellow'
Iworlkers?" and ('ontinlues:
'"Do you tlhorotughly realize whllat
youi a're tloing ihell you advance
"Have you asked why you have
been lbrouglht here?
"Yours is not only 'do and die.'
Youe also llave ;a right to 'reason!l
"oni haive not coime here to fight)
for liberty. Ylou have come here to
crush it. Yon have Inot colle here to
stablish theI rlule of the people. Yout
(have coe hore to overthrow it.
"You kolt·w that IRussia was. up
till ast yeatr, ruled by the most bru
tal. tirai :nical and corrupti autoc
race knowii to history. Yeou hatve
known of the ter'rible struggle we
Have lhad against our tyran.l, sof the
il rt.i sonl ent, of the h.tangijngs, of
thei deportation to the mines ofr Si
o' te to Rtestoire ('za.
"You British fellow workers syinl
!athi:ed with it then, aniild oftenI
"lid you llnot lrejoice when we
overthrew ,zarislm? Youl did. Yet
you have colli here tlo restore it.
That is why you haive come here.
"it may h1e yoliur intention, but it
is not the intentlion of your gove'rn
menlt. It is the inteltion of the czar
istl officers who lre attached to your
"\When you obrl:y their o'lrders. you
are carryilg outl hii object:;.
"They are noi l (If'democrats. They
tire niitiarlisls anti monlarchists. 'Th(y
hlave a supll'rel le f conlltelmpt for tl'he
pIo plell, anld beilieve thl t thley alone
Ilave the right to rlle. They hate
our revolution anld \nint to crush it.
"There is no donlll that theil waiit
to suppress the r'evolution and rle
store the reign of the i'zar,
"Is this fighting for delmlocracy?
I'onil to hl'Mulrdtaer Lib1erty.
" thilat whlt youe joineitd the antny
"lRealize what you are doing.
"i 'u Ihave com't e ito I ul0 de' r lih
l'rty. ;tand noti to defend it. ,lust
think of thle shLaLe Of it --Elnglish
llett helping to crush a people who
have : l eceed:ledll in making themlselves
I're' WVe can nlot believe youi will
"It \outld be the lmost shalneful
act in hslstor'.
"lEnglish follow workers. donll't do
SThis leaflet hears the printer's
d!lte of August It, last, and was of
111n edition of l)0,000. The next
- leaflet i< headed "Ail-lies," in order
to conve-y an appleal to tile allies, as
well as the charge, "All-lies" to tithe
readerl. The leaflet continues:
"Ilk order to obtain the consent of
thle workeris oIf IBritain to the uniwar
tnuilled act of aggression against Its.
youir g,,vermlluent gives the following
as its ra. -on for landing troolps ill
oil tco 11111 ry:
- seek to ('rush Revolution.
S'1 That they have colme to statllu
-; I o ialill'u by all restore order. It
i governmenllt are themselves respoi
si'hle fulr what\; disorder there is iln
I.uSsii. Ever since our revolution
the agtnt, of the Flrench ;lland British
goerlnlllllenllts lhave peell conferring
with the collnter revolutioni aries, gi\
ing th at 111 im rall ellco ura lelment anid
ena neial - ilta': ,C 'It the purpose
oii underliliilng i' piower of oul
workingnien's govrin IIent, and t('
bring about its d,,winfuall.
"Your governllnti and the French
government are , 1-operating with
the Czecho-Slovai-:. who have block
ed the access to oar food supplies.
The serious food .hlortage in out
country is aggravating the state of
Blame Allies :or Disorder.
"If there is di:oirder, your gov
ernnients are resplonsible for it. le
nlenlber, when a c('pitalist govern
ment enters a ciuniitry where thee'
has been a revolution for the pur
pose of restoring order, it always
lieans that they iltend to crush the
revolution. This is what the German
government did in Poland, in the
likraine, in the Italic provinces uni
in Finland. That is what your gov
ernnlelt wants to do in Russia.
"They do not want to restore or
der. They wanat to restore tile czar.
"2. That they have come to hell'
the Russian pleople. It is not true.
Want to lBe Io ft Alone.
"In the first place, it is helping to
bring war among a people already
exhausted'by war. We do not want
war. We want peacte. We want tr.
hbe left alone, to consolidate thet gaiint
of our revolution, to reorganize eco
nomiiic and social life in suc5h a man
nior as to secure to the workers the
'r(dtit of their labor. Your govern
mlent it; not helping to do this. It
has sent you here to prevent us do
iing it. Yo0ur governiient is co-olpera
ting wiilth the Czecho-Slovaks, who
are suppllressing the workers wher
ever they go.
"In Sanlar the workers obtained
an ight -hour day. It has now been
abolished. Ail working class organ
izations, trade nlions and such like
are suppressed. Wherever the
(zecho-Slova.ks go they suppress oui
local worknleln couincils and estah
lish in their stead an oligarchy of
spleculators, c(apitalists and ex-czar
ist officers. Your government will
use youll to dlo lie saiue in north and
()ne Way to 1HFlp.
"If your government wanted to
hell, the IRussian people it would
l'reeginiie te t iviet govern l'lent and
assist ius to organize oulr railwayv
and industries. \Ve, in fact, invited
your gclverlntient to enter ineto hus
iness relations with us that would
have -lieon to our nllitual advantage.
But your governlliment mlade no re
"3. That the allied invasion of
lRussia is welcomed by the Rtussian
people. It is not true.
"Wlho is welcomiing you? A few
starving Pli-anlts whollol your gov
ernmient bribes with a priomise of
food. 'These poor people are not glad
to see, you. They are olily eager for
the food they hope you will bring.
Who else is welcoming you? The
ex-landlords of Rlussia, who are ex
pecting you to reb:tore to theml tihe
land, harvests and mineis which are
now the prolperty of'thie whole Rus
"Tile capitalists, who want you Ic
overtilrow ou r workingnien's govern
ment and c'ompel us to becomle their
wage slave-s agaiin. The T'ehinovniks
the ex-officials of the czarist gov
eilnent. who weant youll 'to irestol'
them to their soft jobs, to resume
their old gamen of bribery and cor
ruption. for whiclh Rulssia in the past
was nutiorioils. Yea, this crowd, with
th eir hIingeigrs-on, are very pleasied
to see you here. They will flatter
yeou and mialke a fuss over you; all
the whiil'' they have ii supreitie cont
ilelipt for iyou, for you are only work
i g1ain n , wiloil thelly are Rsing alt
A th'ird leaflet disclosed what was
I r'eputll to( lie a widespread p1lot in
stigateld by the allied goveiitrnmenits
to iverthlrow the Russian revolution
The stalteluent told of IBritish of
llforts for : rebellion iat the time o!
the lauding of British troops; o!
ipayillentls of money for variolls plur
iioses, iatcluding,arrest of l,enine and
'I'rotzl; : oiif plots to Inake fainine
oillre acnto lby dynalnmiting bridge andl
f, food trainls, forcing tlhe populache to
Srevolt fI'ro h nlllger.
I"xcles for establishling the die
tlaltor.hil were to he found, the prio.
lipagaia said. between Russia and
tr Iiaty. which represented the so
\,i s ;Is selling iRussia's ilndepend
SellC, i'a tGermlany.
('ontinued From Page One.)
S;.,.ial United Press Wir'. ,
I',:ris, May 15. - The "big four"
... nstilted experts regarding. mil
l i .in naval terms of the Austrian
!' treaty. Since the formller dual
:i is already without effective,
i: 1 o land naval forces. today'
ir nic it is beliesvetd, will hip con
'ii.d! io correlating a d assemlll) ing
tI i" preparatory to the drafting
c' -it. -tc(tiol of the terms. .\r!icles
i'ot iiin;i disportioning of forimer A us
Sl. uealrian territory and fixing
L.( ri::t..l t'l t '; of the new sta;te. w ill
( I, i-t!ite a vital portion of thel p etl.
' \ toon as these are comlpleted. it is
I \, tihe documient will be r.tai
i tor plyt ,itiation to the Austrian dtil
'Bulletin Want Ads Get
Results. Phone 52.
Refuses Injunction to Coal
-Companies Who Seek to
Evade Laws By Shrewd
By C. WV. VONIEII.
Fargo, N. 1)., April 26.--(By
Mail.) C'orporatio::ns which seek to
evade just laws by shllewd business
tricks were scathingly rebuked eo
fore Federal Judge Anlidon, in de
nying a petition of the Beulah Coal
Mining company for a tenmllorary in
junction to restrain enforcement of
the North Dakota law fixing an
eight-hour day for coal minerts ot
The company planned an elabo
rate schemne to sidestep the provis
ions of the law, just before it went
into effect. It formed a partner
ship of 42 employes, who "leased'
tile mine from the company for i
term of two years, contracting tc
supply coal to thu corporation at
the rate of 100 tolls a day at $1.5,
a rinie. car. Tile "partners" in the
mine were given weekly, daily oi
monthly payments, or in the case oi
actual miners, were paid in propor
tion to the coal mined. The "part
nershipl" agreement also specified
that none but "partners" were to b.
mlIployed in the mine.
In order to take the matter out
of the hands of the state court and
llace it before a federal judge, who
would have no connection with the
aonpartisan league and who could
hope for nothing politically from the
.eague by reason of his life appoint
ment to the office, the company in
serted a charge that the enforcement
violated their constitutional rights. -
Judge Exposes Trick.
The partnership agreement of the
complany and the nimen, it was de
clared by Judge Amidon. was clearly
an effort to evade the law. It was
mllade a little more than a week bie
;ore( the law became effective, and
was put into effect at once.
The Beillah Mining comnpany.
!which is a .Minulesota corlporation, in
;Ittemntiing to stop enforcement of
the law. when threatened by the
state mining inspector, said that it
was inlpossiible to, operate except at
a loss. under the law. In order to
llnforre the statute, the North 1)a
kota minillg inllspector thrleatened
1riumillal prosecutiolns. and if neces
;ary the closing of the mnine, as pro
vided in the law.
iin his dercision, Judge Amidon
".\ comlUiparison bletween the dates
of the lease and the contract of part
nership with the date when the law
took effect. Imakes reasonably clear
that the plaintiff's business plan is
a mnere subterfuge to escape tile pro
visions of the state law. C(oulrts Of
equity do not exist to further such
schemes. The plaintiff is asking
that tihe enforcement of a sta te law
by criiniial execution shall hie re
itrainledl by an injunction. To de-
'ltare a law unconstitutional is a high
,xel'ci:e of judicial plower, and to re
;train ordinary crilnillal Iprosecutionl
.or tlit violation of a cl'iuinal lawv
is ani exer-'ise of evenl more unusual
ipowev'rs. A plaintiff who seeks such
reilif inulst present a clase of the lmost
-lubstantial merits anld support the
same by convincring proof. The bill
-:ahi its no such case.
"IReports from P'aris indicate that
in eight-hour day is to be made the
law of tilhe civilized world. The own
cr of a coal mline who says that it
'alnnot be c:arried on excelpt at a loss,
nl tilhe basis of an eight-hour day, is
probably mistaken. If lie is not.
there is sonmething Ithe matter with
the n!aeangemnent of his business. He
sllould look to thlat instead of re
sorting to the c:ourts. Such laws
cannolt lie evaded bly niere cleverness
of business fories. siuch as tile plaitg
tiff has .here idevised.
"'The application for a tellmpoirary
injunction will, therefore, lie de
ALL READY FOR
(Continuled Fro Page One.)
yesterday lmorning, the big dirigible
Pl headed up ihte coast, with perfect
weather conditions for her trip of ap
proximnlately 'ton iilies o i"ew Founld
lanitd. She -:s reporteld at \-arious
poibnts along lithe .\nmricn and Ca
nadialn coats ye5stertlday, but late in
the aftlrn:on. wireless comlllnunica
tion \with the big ship, was lost.
Hialifax. May 15. ---W hile flying
frolm Hlifax tof Newfoundland. sea
PIlane Nt'-t! alight ed on the water.
made solo ntcessary relpairs, again
took ti' aii iand continued her
flight. Av\\iatio experts regard the
feat as ,o highest importance, be
(cause it I olilllstrates that ,the
planes. lturilg the trans-Atlantic
flight wi!I be able if necessary, to
detcentld aildl make repairs and re
umle ,i-.:., voyage without assist
Varliran li!lo.nfir'ed reports were
i'rcullal1 hIere today that the NC-4
had returedt to this harbor. The
spot w:l1r tt e,,saplane landed for
repairs was atlitt 30 miles fromn
Halifax. neair the coast. She was UP
again a;d \twell on her way to New
foundinl I ati 12:47 o'clock.
In Eight-lage Pamphlet
IS ON SAIlE LT T'l111
!I!I('F 10 ('.,N tI
"LESSONS OF THE
By VLADMIR OULINAW
PRICE 10 CENTS
"WHAT IS A PEACE
By L. TROTZKY
PRICE 5 CENTS
ON SALE AT THE BULLETIN OFFICE
EIFFEL TOWER HAS
'(By United Press.)
Paris. - (By Mail.) - Eiffel
tower has been "demobilized."
After 51 months of active ser
vice the 330 lmeter tower, that
every visitor to Paris lhas marveled
at and those who have never vis
ied the French capital have seen
,epresentcd on postcards, has been
returned to "civil life" and froml
now on anybody who wishes to
do so lmay ascend to its top for
tile custonmary fee.
With tile outbreak of war Eiffel
tower was closed to the pulblic.
ItL was even ill times of peace a
wireless station and now it b.
ctaine tile wireless center ( f
France. It was militarized. Sol
diers ill uniforml mannetl the wire
less plant, the elevators, the
search-light on top and civilial.s
were kept at a distance.
In the meantime, Eiffel wa.
talking across the seas to Ameriea,
the French colonlies and the re t
of the world, telling tilhe progress;
of the war. For a long time Eiffel
was the only means of colnlmunica
lion between France and Rumania
and throughout Russia's partici
pation.in the hostilities, Eiffel was
one of the best "soldiers" in all
tile allied signal service.
Now the tower has returned to
FOR WARII) BODY TO UTAH.
The body of Mrs. Ellen Falley. 6S.
who died in Butte. will be forwarded
:omorrow evening to Park City.
'tall. for burial. Mrs. Fahey was a
lative of Canada, but had long been
t resident of this city. She is str
yived by her son. J. J. Fitzgerald of
Park City. two daughters. Mrs. F. W.
lonroe of Sacramento, Cal.. and
dirs. J. J. Holland of IButte. and one
mister, Mrs. Mary ('ox of Bolton.
We are equipped to
give complete service in
every branch of coll
mer(cial banking. Wheth
er you havr money to
loan, or need to borrow
somelno; whether you wish
sound financial advice or
want to send monxey to
a foreign country; l(xthere
is always a time wlhenl we
can render just the serv
ice you want.
It is a fact that the
imoreL youl kllOW what to
expect from a bank, the
more benefit you will
ge't from dealing with it
and through it.
4 ;I paid on savings ac
couints axxnd cerlificates of
CAPITAL $ 100.fC00 , .C
SAY YOt' SAW IT IN IBUILLETIN
The Park Barber Shop
"BILL, THE BARBEr"
80 E. Park St.
Six Chxairs. Quick Service.
SAY YOU SAW IT I:% BULLETIN
Bulletin Want Ads Get
Results. Phone 52.